Search our collection of classroom resources to plan a unit or find the materials you need for class tomorrow.
The First Measured Century analyzes the United States’ history through data and measurement. Statistical analysis reveals how the lives of everyday Americans changed over the last century.
After surviving Cambodia's Killing Fields as a boy musician who entertained his captors, Arn Chorn-Pond strives to heal the deep scars of his past by reviving Cambodia's traditional music.
In this documentary, Araz Artinian discovers the importance of remembrance and her own personal connection to the cultural heritage passed down from her nationalistic Armenian parents.
Twelve-year-old Jonas lives in a futuristic, seemingly ideal society. However, he discovers this world is far from perfect after being given his lifetime assignment as the Receiver of Memory.
In a small town, a mysterious stranger erects a gallows in the center of town and executes citizens one by one. Who will speak up for the last survivor?
Tracing the history of Jewish Americans from their first settlement in 1654 to the present, this documentary illustrates the struggles they face in maintaining a sense of their own identity.
This resource draws on autobiographies, diaries, official documents, and literary works to explore how Jews and non-Jews living in Poland throughout history have responded to questions about identity.
After 21-year-old Matthew Shepard was found savagely beaten and left to die in Laramie, Wyoming, the town was forced to confront itself in the reflective glare of national spotlight.
African American soldiers in WWII combated racism both in the segregated military and on the home front, and were among the first liberators to enter concentration camps.
Intimate stories of courage in the harrowing years between the end of WWII and the formation of the state of Israel are told in this documentary.
Peter and Santino, two young Dinka refugees, fled war-ravaged southern Sudan and came to the U.S. along with nearly 4,000 other “Lost Boys.”
In 1958, Richard and Mildred Loving were arrested for violating Virginia's anti-miscegenation laws, eventually leading to a landmark U.S. Supreme Court decision on interracial marriage.