This mini-unit is designed to help teachers have conversations about race with their students in a safe, sensitive, and constructive way.
While the first step of the Facing History Scope and Sequence investigates the ways that society influences the individual, this last step explores the many ways in which individuals can influence the society in which they live. How does learning about the history of Nazi Germany and the Holocaust educate us about our responsibilities in the world today?
The news from around the world can be overwhelming, and people often wonder how they can help with the enormous job of bringing about a more humane, just, compassionate world and a more democratic society. The resources on this page provide examples of individuals and groups who have chosen to speak out or take action to help achieve these goals. These stories encourage us to think about the ways we can participate as caring, thoughtful citizens in the world around us, and they help us reflect on the values and actions that will strengthen our communities rather than make them more fragile.
Democracies across the globe are increasingly fragile. Examine the health of democracy, voting and elections, and the pivotal role civic participation of young people plays.
Use these classroom and remote learning resources with your students to understand the past and present of racial inequities in the United States and the ongoing struggle for justice today.
Help students become informed and effective civic participants in today's digital landscape. This unit is designed to develop students' critical thinking, news literacy, civic engagement, and social-emotional skills and competencies.
Use this unit to transform how you teach J.B. Priestley's play and support your students in becoming effective writers, critical thinkers, and socially responsible citizens, who excel in their GCSEs.