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Students analyze Martin Luther King Jr.'s final speech and consider how they can respond to King's challenge to create a more just world.
Students define confirmation bias and examine why people sometimes maintain their beliefs in the face of information that contradicts their understanding.
Students explore the potential negative impact of images through the social media protest #IfTheyGunnedMeDown and develop a decision-making process for choosing imagery to represent controversial events.
Students create a plan for enacting change on an issue that they are most passionate about using the 10 Questions Framework.
Students explore the strategies, risks, and historical significance of the the 1963 Chicago school boycott, while also considering bigger-picture questions about social progress.
Students identify strategies and tools that Parkland students have used to influence Americans to take action to reduce gun violence.
Students view a short film about a third-generation descendant of Holocaust survivors and explore the questions it raises about obligation, memory, and family.
Students consider the power of historical symbols as they investigate the 2015 controversy over the Confederate flag in South Carolina and then draw connections to the violence in Charlottesville.
Students define propaganda and practice an image-analysis activity on a piece of propaganda from Nazi Germany.
Students learn about several Holocaust memorials around the world in preparation to design their own memorial.
Students use maps of the world before and after World War I to make inferences and predictions about the ways the war changed the world.
Students confront the enormity of the crimes committed during the Nanjing atrocities by listening to survivor testimony.