Learn how to prepare your students for the use of dehumanizing language such as the N-word that they may account in primary source documents.
Adolf Hitler emerged from WWI in 1918 as a man with none of the normal prerequisites for success in Germany. He had no University degrees, and lacked even a secondary school leaving certificate. He had no distinguished family name and no family connections. He had not been an officer in the army. He had no money and lacked a trade or profession. He was not even a German citizen. Yet by 1932, he had built the most successful political movement of the Weimar years and had become the most popular political leader in Germany. Consumed by racist antisemitism and contempt for democracy, he destroyed the Weimar Republic and created the genocidal Nazi dictatorship.
As students take action after Florida's school shooting, introduce a framework for civic participation in your classroom. Facing History has also created suggested discussion questions to help you have the difficult conversations that follow traumatic violent events. Use these questions as a starting point to spark a dialogue around the ways youth can get involved, be Upstanders, and make their voices heard in their own communities.
An agreement letter from the scripts' author requesting that the scripts be used only for classroom study only.
The following remarks were given by co-founder and President of Loop Capital Markets Albert R. Grace, Jr., the co-chair of Facing History and Ourselves' 21st Annual Benefit Dinner and Choosing to Participate Kick-Off. He spoke about the importance of the Facing History's upcoming Choosing to Participate initiative and how the community will benefit from such an initiative.
In this clip, The Honorable Albie Sachs addresses questions from San Francisco Bay Area Facing History student Abigail B. at the 2014 San Francisco Bay Area Benefit Dinner.
Learn about the teacing units created by three educators using the Literacy Design Collaborative‘s task templates and Facing History content.
This film explores how one family found restitution and healing after coming together for a ceremony to loan items looted by the Nazis from their descendant Marcus Heinemann back to Museum Lüneburg.