Search our collection of classroom resources to plan a unit or find the materials you need for class tomorrow.
Washington Post journalist Jonathan Capehart documents how difficult it is, for journalists and consumers of news, to face a narrative that contradicts what we believe.
Compare the party platforms of the Communists, Nazis, and Social Democrats in Germany’s 1932 presidential elections, a time of deep economic crisis.
Wislawa Szymborska, a Polish poet who won the Nobel Prize for Literature in 1996, describes hatred in a poem.
Read about the violent response in one British neighborhood to Germany’s sinking of the Lusitania during World War I.
Examine the debate that led to a declaration describing the Canadian government's colonial policies toward Indigenous Peoples as “cultural genocide.”
Consider the motivations and expectations of Paul von Hindenburg when he appointed Hitler to chancellor of Germany (Spanish available).
Revised in 2018, this one-week curriculum introduces students to the history of the Holocaust and the choices of individuals, groups, and nations that contributed to genocide.
Immigration lawyer Hope Frye describes the conditions at child migrant detention centers in her congressional hearing testimony.
A CNN article explores the strengths and weaknesses of, and interplay between, professional news and amateur social media.
Learn about how the Allies sought to bring German leaders to justice after World War II and the Holocaust.
Author Sarfraz Manzoor writes about the experiences that shaped his understanding of what it means to be British and what it means to belong.