Search our collection of classroom resources to plan a unit or find the materials you need for class tomorrow.
This six-hour documentary television series commemorates the 60th anniversary of the liberation of Auschwitz.
What is a moral person to do in times of savage immorality? This question tormented Dietrich Bonhoeffer, a German clergyman of great distinction, who actively opposed Hitler and the Nazis.
Dietrich Bonhoeffer was a young German theologian who offered one of the first clear voices of resistance to Adolf Hitler, openly challenging his church to stand with the Jews.
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.
Not all Jews felt equally threatened by discriminatory policies of the prewar Nazi regime due to antisemitic legislation being applied at various levels of intensity in different areas of Germany.
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 Holocaust and Human Behavior with the expectations of the Common Core State Standards.
This book brings together diary entries, letters, and memoirs of voices from Nazi-occupied France to create an intimate and complex portrait of France under the Vichy Regime.
This made-for-TV movie dramatizes the Wannsee conference of 1942, at which the “Final Solution of the Jewish question” was planned.
Three Jewish women recall their lives as teenagers in occupied Holland, Hungary, and Poland, when they found unexpected ways of fighting back as the Nazis rounded up local Jewish populations.
Estelle Ishigo, a Caucasian women artist, was voluntarily interned with 110,000 Japanese Americans in internment camps in 1942. There, she recorded the deprivations and rigors of camp life with unusual insight.
As Hitler crossed Europe, millions of Jews and political enemies of the Third Reich were exterminated. Yet many more would have died were it not for the bravery of a few foreign service diplomats.