Cultivating Empathy Through Instruction
Analyze the San Francisco ethnic studies strike and the aftermath of the murder of Vincent Chin by combining culturally relevant, antiracist pedagogy and historical thinking skills.
Want to create a classroom environment for culturally diverse students beyond the traditional classroom? Participate utilizing effective ESOL strategies to support the needs of academically, culturally, and linguistically diverse ELLs?
The story of Historically Black Colleges and Universities (HBCUs) began before the Civil War, influencing our nation's course, yet remains one of America's most important untold stories. Until now.
Learn about cultivating student empathy by analyzing personal narratives during ecological tragedies, such as the Dust Bowl, and how students can step into history through internal monologues.
Often, historical figures are either Great or Terrible and only exist in textbooks. Through analyzing documents with multiple perspectives, and evidence-based discourse, these figures become real to our students.
Examining the books The New Jim Crow and Between the World and Me provides an alarming awareness of racial caste operating all around us. Lessons for numerous disciplines are provided.
Compare current debates about immigration to the early history of immigration for people with disabilities, examining the impact of negative perceptions. Strategies supporting the C3 Framework are modeled.
Tap into the vast frontier of Open Education Resources to create powerful inquiry for students. Gain content knowledge using primary sources, build historical empathy, and practice innovative historical pedagogy.
Learn how to use primary sources to build capacity for empathy and to actively engage students in more meaningful and rich analysis. Experience it yourself with model sources from World War I.
History is not a random chain of events. Decisions made by common people and those in power have a ripple effect. Explore intended and unintended consequences in our history.