Search our collection of classroom resources to plan a unit or find the materials you need for class tomorrow.
This four-part series documents the history of American slavery from its beginnings in the British colonies to its end in the southern states, and the years of post-Civil War Reconstruction.
This drama focuses on the Rwandan Genocide through the story of two Hutu brothers whose relationship and private lives were forever changed in the midst of the conflict.
Resilience shines throughout a boy's firsthand, present-tense account of life in the Terezin concentration camp during the Holocaust.
This film explores the challenges of violence and harassment LGBT students face in school and the steps they are taking to transform their schools into safer, more welcoming environments.
This resource explores the courageous stories of the women in Chile who challenged the silence and terror imposed by Pinochet's dictatorship from 1973–1990.
Featuring the personal narratives of young migrants, this resource challenges students to reflect on the ways that migration affects personal identity.
With a fearless look at a highly charged subject, Straightlaced unearths how popular pressures around gender and sexuality are confining American teens.
This guide provides activities and discussion questions for leading your students through a six-week reading of Enrique's Journey that explores themes of identity, belonging, and choices.
Use this guide to Jeanne Wakatsuki's memoir about the forced relocation of Japanese Americans during World War II to develop students' literacy skills and increase understanding of this history.
Get print or PDF copies of our new 23-lesson unit on the Holocaust and World War II that asks students what this history can teach us about the power and impact of choices.
Use this guide to Melba Pattillo Beals' memoir about the desegregation of Little Rock High School to develop literacy skills and teach about the civil rights movement.
High school student Eve Shalen reflects on an experience she had in eighth grade, when her need to belong affected the way she treated one of her classmates.