Increase students’ awareness about antisemitism post-Holocaust. Students will learn about the persistence of antisemitism in its contemporary forms andconsider the interconnectedness of all forms of oppression.
Conditions in Detention Centers at the U.S. Border
The humanitarian crisis at the U.S. border has worsened. Use this lesson to explore with students the experiences of migrants seeking asylum, the conditions of the detention facilities and identify actions to address the crisis.
This 4-lesson unit helps high school students learn about democracy, examine the First Amendment and explore how their freedoms originated and how they function today in schools, in their communities and globally.
Survival to Service: Examining Lives of Hidden Children of the Holocaust
Based on the life of a hidden child of the Holocaust, middle and high school students learn aboutindividual stories of loss, survival and rescue to raise awareness about the Holocaust and taking action tocombatbias and hate.
Teach middle and high school students how they can voice their thoughts with Congress on what should be done about DACA and DREAMers. In this lesson, students learn about DREAMers/DACA recipients andreflect on what it means to be “American.”
This lesson teaches high school students the meaning, purpose and outcomes of sanctuary citiesand nonviolent resistance, both currently and throughout history. Students develop acall-to-action speech for implementing nonviolent resistance related to issues important to them.
Antisemitic Incidents: Being an Ally, Advocate and Activist
The surge of antisemitic incidents in the United States is alarming to many. Middle and high school students examine incidents andexplore ways to be an ally and how these actions, whether on a large or small scale, can make a difference.
In this lesson, high school students will reflect on what freedom means to them, gain understanding of the First Amendment freedoms and their complexities, explore relevant court cases and reflect on how the First Amendment impacts their daily lives.