Search our collection of classroom resources to plan a unit or find the materials you need for class tomorrow.
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.
Visual images in both print and television have been used to create a certain notion of our enemies both in the U.S. and abroad.
This educator toolkit provides everything you need to start teaching about Jewish armed resistance during the Holocaust from a 10-minute presentation to 10 hours of class.
Use this guide to explore the role of the arts in the ghetto in Terezín by listening to and discussing songs composed by people living in the ghetto.
Eva Mozes Kor, who survived Josef Mengele's cruel twin experiments in Auschwitz, shocks other Holocaust survivors when she decides to forgive the perpetrators as a way of self-healing.
Two boys and their families, one Jewish and the other of non-Jewish heritage, live and grow together during Hitler’s rise to power and reign.
Through footage and interviews with SS officers and Jewish survivors, this documentary outlines the history of the Nazi persecution of the Jews, showing events leading to the “Final Solution.”
This film documents the poignant and anguished stories of descendants of the Nazis, who confront their family’s past and communicate their most profound feelings of guilt by inheritance.
In this drama set in a concentration camp, a group of new inmates unsure of their appointed fates begins asking how God could allow for so much suffering.
In this interview, Alfons Heck recalls his experience as a high-ranking member of the Hitler Youth, discussing the importance of peer pressure and propaganda to Hitler’s ability to recruit children.