Search our collection of classroom resources to plan a unit or find the materials you need for class tomorrow.
This feature film dramatizes the controversial trial concerning the right for Neo-Nazis to march in the predominantly Jewish community of Skokie, Illinois in 1978.
In 1978, the American Nazi Party attempted to march in Skokie, Illinois, a community of many Holocaust survivors. This film examines what happens when two strongly held values collide.
This film explores the challenges of violence and harassment LGBT students face in school and the steps they are taking to transform their schools into safer, more welcoming environments.
We see how trauma survivors transform their own lives by transforming the lives of others in this documentary about four people finding common ground in their journey to recovery.
Use this guide to help students examine the devastating events in three US communities in which African Americans were driven out by violent mobs in the 1800s and early 1900s.
Use this guide with the film, Reporter, featuring New York Times journalist Nicholas Kristof to help students explore what it means to be a global citizen in the information age.
Learn how to use the documentary film The Reckoning as a tool for teaching about the International Criminal Court.
Pioneering African American journalists, known as the ‘Black Press,’ documented life for millions of people who were otherwise ignored, giving voice to Black America.
The people of Chabannes, a small village in unoccupied France, chose action over indifference and saved the lives of 400 Jewish refugee children, including filmmaker Lisa Gossels’s father and uncle.
Bill Moyers traces the childhoods and early careers of Franklin D. Roosevelt and Adolf Hitler, illustrating the paths by which they rose to respective pinnacles of power.
This news segment reviews Nazi war criminal Adolph Eichmann’s career and subsequent trial in an attempt to examine the nature of his character, raising fundamental questions about judgment and responsibility.
In 1970, Jane Elliott, a third grade teacher in a small Iowa town, divided her class into two groups for a lesson in discrimination--one group being superior to the other.