Search our collection of classroom resources to plan a unit or find the materials you need for class tomorrow.
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.
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.
This collection of autobiographical true stories illuminates the experiences of a teenage Polish boy before World War II.
As Oprah Winfrey and Elie Wiesel walk through the grounds of Aushwitz, Wiesel describes his personal experience of being interned at the age of fifteen.
The role of American soldiers in the liberation of concentration camps at the end of World War II is examined in this documentary.
Through using free-verse poetry, the author shares her childhood memories of growing up as an African American in the 1960s and 1970s, living with the remnants of Jim Crow and her growing awareness of the Civil Rights movement.
Accompanying Elie Wiesel’s Night, the six selections in this video parallel scenes described in the memoir. It encourages students to think about universal themes of human behavior.
Through interviews with Holocaust survivors and witnesses, the living conditions for Jewish and non-Jewish children in Nazi-occupied Europe before and during World War II are examined.
This resource provides writing prompts and strategies that align Choices in Little Rock with the expectations of the Common Core State Standards.
This resource provides writing prompts and strategies that align Civil Rights Historical Investigations with the expectations of the Common Core State Standard.
This resource provides writing prompts and strategies that align Holocaust and Human Behavior with the expectations of the Common Core State Standards.
This film examines the motivation behind rescuers assisting victims in Nazi-occupied Europe. What moral and ethical dilemmas did non-Jews face when deciding to engage in rescue work?