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Education & Outreach HOLOCAUST EDUCATION

United States Holocaust Memorial Museum

Holocaust Education

The Holocaust is woven into the very existence of those who lived during that time some seven decades ago. Today, young people’s knowledge of this horrific chapter of history is limited by educators’ choices in planning their classroom curriculum. Although the mandate of “Never Again” has proved difficult to achieve, the lessons of the Holocaust remain relevant and significant in the lives of youth, including the dangers of silence, the consequences of indifference, and the responsibility to protect the vulnerable. Through programs and curriculum, ADL helps educators bring these lessons to life for students.

ADL Holocaust Programs

Classroom Curriculum

Holocaust Resources

Braun Holocaust Institute- Glick Center for Holocaust Studies

Programs and resources for educators, students, community leaders, and familes that explore the enduring impact of the Holocaust and apply its lessons to contemporary issues of prejudice and moral decision making.

Braun Holocaust Institute

ECHOES AND REFLECTIONS

Echoes and Reflections prepares educators to teach about the Holocaust in a way that stimulates engagement and critical thinking while providing opportunities for students to see the relevance of this complex history to their own lives.

Echoes and Reflections includes professional development offerings, a comprehensive Teacher's Resource Guide, visual history testimonies, and an expansive website with supplementary multimedia assets and supportive tools for secondary educators.

About Echoes and Reflections

RELATED

Yom Hashoah- Holocaust Remembrance Day

Yom Hashoah—Holocaust Remembrance Day is commemorated each year a week after the end of the Passover holiday. It marks the anniversary of the Warsaw Ghetto Uprising. Established by the Israeli government, Yom Hashoah has become a day observed by both Jewish and non-Jewish schools, communities, and individuals worldwide.

In the United States, Holocaust Remembrance Day has been set aside for remembering the victims of the Holocaust and for reminding us what can happen when bigotry, hatred, and indifference go unchecked. This year, Yom Hashoah is observed on May 5.