In the 21st century, it is almost as likely that a student will play a video game as watch television or read a book.
Issues of civil rights and religious tolerance are as relevant today as they were during the American civil rights movement in the 1960s and ’70s, and in the years before, during, and after the Holocaust. How do we make these issues relevant to young people?
In September 1939, just before the invasion of Poland and the beginning of the Nazi Holocaust, Adolf Hitler asked his generals, “Who today still speaks of the massacre of the Armenians?”
Reviewing the year we will soon be leaving behind, here are the Top Five Most Read Posts from Facing Technology
Common Sense Education‘s Graphite site has named Facing History and Ourselves among its 30 best EdTech resources of 2014!
Facing History and Ourselves often partners with the wonderful educational organization Teaching Tolerance to share resources and best practices that help educators, young people, and communities have safe conversations about tolerance, identity, and difficult moments in history.
Survivor testimonies—firsthand accounts from individuals who lived through genocide and other atrocities—help students more deeply appreciate and empathize with the human and inhuman dimensions of important moments in history. They supplement what we learn from historians and secondary sources by offering unique perspectives on the difficult and sometimes impossible situations individuals …
Do you teach Harper Lee’s classic To Kill a Mockingbird?
When we started the “InterFacing” blog two years ago, we very much wanted to build an online community and we are so pleased to have achieved this goal with you, our loyal readers and contributors.
As October is Connected Educator Month, we are pleased to announce Facing History’s new partnership with Educator Innovator! Educator Innovator, powered by the National Writing Project, provides an online “meet-up” for educators who are re-imagining learning. Educator Innovator is both a blog and a growing community of educators, partners, and supporters. Read more about it on our sister …