Search our collection of classroom resources to plan a unit or find the materials you need for class tomorrow.
Spark meaningful conversations about religious freedom, the nature of democracy, and civic participation with this timeless multimedia collection.
Explore two pivotal moments in the Latinx rights movement in California: the East LA school walkouts and the first year of the Delano grape strike.
The new Choices in Little Rock Unit Outline provides an instructional pathway for teaching the original Choices in Little Rock resource.
Learn how to incorporate civic education, ethical reflection and historical context into a literary exploration of Harper Lee's novel, To Kill A Mockingbird.
War is only half the story. Use these evocative photographs with your students to explore the human stories that emerge in the aftermath of war and violence.
The online companion to our Nanjing Atrocities book includes maps, images, timelines, and readings for students to gain a deeper understanding of East Asia during World War II.
Use this rich archive of lessons, videos, and primary sources to teach about one of the most tumultuous periods in US history and its legacy today.
Discover the debates and the dilemmas that surrounded the creation of the UDHR. Consider the legacies of the declaration, one of the most celebrated milestones in the history of human rights.
This unit uses the 10 Questions Framework to explore two examples of youth activism: the 1963 Chicago schools boycott and the present-day movement against gun violence launched by Parkland students.
Explore the motives, pressures, and fears that shaped Americans’ responses to Nazism and the humanitarian refugee crisis it provoked during the 1930s and 1940s.
This resource investigates the choices made by the Little Rock Nine and others in the Little Rock community during the civil rights movement who made efforts to desegregate Central High School in 1957.
This unit uses the PBS documentary film The Murder of Emmett Till to deepen students’ understanding of this pivotal event in the history of race relations in the United States.