Episode 8 of "Eyes on the Prize: America's Civil Rights Movement" explores the civil rights movement in northern cities, including the 1967 uprising in Detroit.
Tejwattie speaks about how Facing History helped her understand her identity.
This video tells about the men who started the lunch counter sit-ins in Greensboro, NC.
Facing History and Ourselves alumna Clarinda Ofori-Annor gave an account of her experiences as an immigrant from Ghana and finding her voice in her Facing History class at the 2014 Chicago Benefit Dinner.
This video tells the story of the Mississippi Voter Registration Project in the 1960s.
Participants of 'The Great Migration' discuss their lives and their reasons for migrating.
Alfons Heck recalls how he became a high-ranking member of the Hitler Youth. He talks about the importance of peer pressure and propaganda to Hitler's ability to recruit eight million German children to participate in the "war effort."
Novelists, as well as the actress Mary Badham, who played To Kill a Mockingbird's narrator, Scout, reflect on this character and the ways in which she addresses issues of gender, race relations, and growing up in the South.
James McBride and Rick Bragg read passages from To Kill a Mockingbird on how historical realities of Southern life affect the characters in the novel.
Oprah Winfrey, Tom Brokaw, and others recall their memories and impressions from reading To Kill a Mockingbird for the first time.
Novelists and Southerners discuss Harper Lee's To Kill a Mockingbird and the bravery of the novel for addressing issues of segregation and racism in the South.
Students consider the impact of the novel To Kill a Mockingbird, and share the scenes that resonate most with them.