The United States Holocaust Memorial Museum will host a virtual panel discussion on Thursday, Oct. 19 called Five Perspectives: Why Curriculum Supervisors are Prioritizing Holocaust Education.
The Kentucky Historical Society is hosting multiple events for educators in October.
While the museum may be 1,000 miles away, its award-winning education team brings the museum to thousands of students across the country each year and provides invaluable resources to educators that are adaptable to each grade.
The New-York Historical Society has a vast library of free, online curriculum guides full of resources that can help you easily incorporate inquiry-based learning into your social studies classroom.
Registration is open for the annual 9/11 Memorial & Museum Anniversary Digital Learning Experience.
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.
The Frazier History Museum is excited to announce a new and ongoing initiative to create inquiry materials for educators built around the artifacts and stories highlighted at the museum.
Kentucky history teachers are invited to attend Teaching About the Holocaust, an event hosted by the Illinois Holocaust Museum & Education Center in Skokie, Ill.
The Educators’ Professional Implementation Center (EPIC) is hosting professional learning opportunities focused on American documents and speeches with teaching, content and literacy experts.
Field trips to learn about money. Traveling exhibits about history. Classroom activities on economics and financial literacy. These are just a few of the free resources – aligned with educational standards – that the Federal Reserve Bank of Cleveland offers to educators, libraries, community organizations and museums.