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Through diary entries and historical documents, students learn about the complex rescue networks that cooperated to save Jewish children’s lives during the Holocaust.
Students consider the legacies of the Universal Declaration of Human Rights in the world today and discuss how they think its success should be measured.
Students explore the connection between literature, imagination, and democracy by engaging with the work of acclaimed author Azar Nafisi.
Students analyse four rights in the UDHR and decide whether they are universal and enjoyed by all in the world today.
Students look at evidence of the changing demographics of the United States and analyze what it suggests about the complexity of the country’s national identity.
Students explore how race, class, and gender create the moral universe that the characters inhabit in To Kill a Mockingbird.
Students reflect on how a traditional Jewish text sheds light on the story of a high school student’s experience with belonging.
Students learn about the 1968 Memphis sanitation workers’ strike and reflect on the the relationship between identity, dignity, and community membership.
Students view a documentary film about an Orthodox Jewish father and his sons' journey through Poland and reflect on how each character is shaped by religion and worldview.
Students connect the moral development of To Kill a Mockingbird's central characters to the moments in their lives that have shaped their sense of right and wrong.
Students contemplate the role of music in social movements by learning about The Staple Singers and analyzing the messages in one of their songs.
Students broaden their understanding of resistance by exploring examples of music as spiritual and physical defiance to Nazi oppression.