Search our collection of classroom resources to plan a unit or find the materials you need for class tomorrow.
The importance of young people understanding their right to vote and the effects they can have on public policy cannot be understated.
In this tale of tolerance, a young serf named Tomas discovers unexpected kindness in the Jewish ghetto after being sentenced to servitude for stealing.
15 years after Jane Elliott conducted the classroom experiment focused on discrimination in Eye of the Storm, she met with her class to discuss the experience and the effects it had on their lives.
The spirit of Jewish life in pre-World War II Warsaw is captured within this short documentary through meaningful images of daily life as it was before the Nazi invasion.
The photographs of German soldier Wermacht Sergeant Heinz Jost bring the Warsaw Ghetto to life in this film, capturing the surviving culture despite disease and death.
Nonviolent power has overcome oppression and authoritarian rule all over the world. This six-part documentary explores nonviolent movements in various countries.
On April 29, 1992, Baywatch actor Greg Alan-Williams walked into the midst of the South Los Angeles riot and rescued a nearly lifeless Japanese motorist amidst a shower of verbal abuse and debris.
Holocaust survivor, Marian Marzynski, sets out to find out how Germans are willing to build a memorial to the six million Jews murdered during the Holocaust.
Nine-year-old Joshua journies to Auschwitz with his grandfather (Opa) Martin Becker, a Holocaust survivor who was imprisoned there at age nine for four years.
Use this guide to teach the memoir The Children of Willesden Lane and its powerful story of a woman who escaped Nazi-occupied Vienna on the Kindertransport.
At the St. Louis World’s Fair in 1904, 2,000 Indigenous peoples from around the world were brought to live in “authentic” villages as part of the main exhibition.
Knowing one’s heritage instills empowerment. However, not all Americans can answer the question “Where do I come from?” due to their history being lost or stolen.