The site will collect resources that you can use for your teaching, to acknowledge and address the history, theory and literature that can contextualize what has led to the activism in the US around racism in the summer of 2020.
Educators everywhere are asking how can we help students understand that the death of George Floyd was not an isolated, tragic incident perpetrated by a few bad individuals, but part of a broader pattern of institutionalized racism. This collection of articles explains this context.
This website provides pedagogical resources for teachers who want to address the global history of slavery and captivity during the medieval period, broadly defined.
The NEH Created Equal project uses the power of documentary films to encourage public conversations about the changing meanings of freedom and equality in America. The four films that are part of this project tell the remarkable stories of individuals who challenged the social and legal status quo, from slavery to segregation.
ALA's Great Stories Club includes book lists, discussion questions, related reading lists and promotional materials. Themes, such as "Truth, Racial Healing & Transformation" are selected by librarians and humanities scholars to resonate with reluctant readers and young people facing difficult life challenges.
A weeklong personal and professional development initiative for academics to honor the toll of racial trauma on Black people, resist anti-Blackness and white supremacy, and facilitate accountability and collective action.