A free Teaching Black History in Kentucky professional development workshop, hosted by the Association for Teaching Black History in Kentucky, will take place on Jan. 15 at the Muhammad Ali Center in Louisville.
In classrooms across the country, teachers and students are honoring notable Black Americans who demonstrated resistance and resilience by fighting injustice, breaking the color barrier and achieving greatness.
Discover the rich culture of Kentucky through the stories of people, places, and events in the KET Classroom Kentucky Studies collection.
In celebration of Black History Month, Kentucky to the World (KTW) announced a video based, online program for students, featuring Pulitzer Award winner journalist and author Dana Canedy.
Kentucky Educational Television (KET) is offering videos and other materials to help teachers incorporate Kentucky studies into Black History Month lessons.
Our African American students need us. They need every single one of us to validate them, hear their stories and show them compassion.
Every February, we celebrate Black History Month because of the efforts of a Berea College graduate, Carter G. Woodson. Woodson was a prominent African American scholar and historian who started his higher education career as a part-time student at Berea.
Learning about and celebrating the contributions of African Americans to the building, development and success of the United States was an important part of my childhood and schooling. It is important to me as an educator and even more important to me as a father.
This February, the Allan Houston Foundation is providing EverFi’s 306-African American History digital resource to Kentucky schools at no cost.
Black History Month is celebrated each February, and Scholastic, Inc. offers many resources for teachers to use in the classroom to support this recognition. See suggestions on how to incorporate black history into the curriculum, sample lesson plans and other resources by clicking here.