Professional Development for US History | Facing History & Ourselves

Professional Development for US History

Resources 6
Last Modified February 7, 2024
Description Explore a wide variety of professional learning experiences that support making the most of our US History Curriculum Collection.
Professional Learning

Back-to-School Toolkit: Teaching Strategies and Resources for the School Year

Prepare for the coming school year as we explore teaching strategies and flexible resources designed to help you begin getting to know your students.

A teacher stands at a table and talks to two students
Professional Learning

Teaching the US Founding: An Inquiry-Based Approach

This webinar explores our C3-aligned inquiry in which students consider the complexities and contradictions in the history of the founding of the US.

Outside of the classroom view of students and teacher.
Professional Learning

Borders and Belonging in U.S. History: The Angel Island Immigration Station

In this webinar, Dr. Erika Lee & Angel Island Immigration Station Foundation staff explored the history of Asian exclusion and our new C-3 style inquiry on Angel Island.

Immigrants arriving at Angel Island.
Professional Learning

Teaching Reconstruction: A Conversation with Dr. Kidada Williams

Join us for this recorded conversation with writer and historian, Dr. Kidada Williams, as we discuss her research on African Americans’ fight for liberty and equality during and after the Civil War and Reconstruction era. 

Picture of Dr. Kidada Williams.
Professional Learning

Reexamining Reconstruction: A Conversation with Dr. Hasan Kwame Jeffries

Examine how the Reconstruction Era is remembered and the impact of its legacy on contemporary society with Dr. Hasan Kwame Jeffries, Associate Professor of History at The Ohio State University and scholar of African American history and contemporary Black politics.

A teacher speaking to a table of four students
Professional Learning

Unsung Women of the Civil Rights Movement

Examine the impact of Ella Baker, Fannie Lou Hamer, Constance Baker Motley, and other women whose contributions to the Civil Rights Movement have not always been recognized.

Fannie Lou Hamer black & white photo