What’s an upstander? An upstander is a person who recognizes injustice, knows their personal strengths and uses those strengths to create change.
Presented by the Canadian Museum for Human Rights, this interactive online module allows users to explore the stories of real upstanders, discover a human rights issues that speaks to you and use your personal strengths to create change.
The Boxser Diversity Initiative funds programs that provide speakers, exhibits and other methods of communication to foster tolerance and understanding of all groups, no matter their race, religion or gender identity.
Florida Department of Education resource site for bullying prevention and implementation of Florida’s anti-bullying law, The Jeffrey Johnston Stand Up for All Students Act. Jeffrey’s Law is uniformly considered to be a model anti-bullying law.
The Center for Culturally Responsive Teaching and Learning (CCRTL) exists for making cultural responsiveness a meaningful aspect of everyday life. Being culturally responsive is an approach to living life in a way that practices the validation and affirmation of different cultures for the purposes of moving beyond race and moving below the superficial focus on culture.
National educational and teacher training organization that encourages students to examine racism and prejudice in order to promote a more informed and humane society.
Teacher resources center maintained by the Florida Holocaust Museum, honoring the memory of millions of innocent men, women and children who suffered or died in the Holocaust. Resource materials include grade-appropriate instructional goals and bibliography for teaching the Holocaust. The Museum provides a wealth of resource materials to assist teachers including teaching trunks, teacher workshops and a Summer Institute.
Created by the Equal Justice Initiative, this site features interactive modules and tools that illuminate the painful stories of America's history of racial injustice.
Online resource center to engage, educate, and inspire others to join the movement and prevent bullying.
Website dedicated to fighting bias, bigotry and racism in America; with links to anti-bias education resources and organizations, including information and articles on the subjects of hate crimes, racial profiling and more.
Website highlighting communities working together to stop hate. Their videos celebrate people who have developed creative anti-bias programs and responses and have motivated many others to develop their own innovative initiatives which overpower the hateful actions and voices in their communities. Not In Our Town can help you strategize and brainstorm possible responses to hatred and methods to encourage others to be a part of the movement.
PeaceJam provides year-long, ongoing educational programs for youth ages 5-25 flexible enough to be used in an academic or non-academic setting – as an after-school club, community or faith-based group, integrated into core curriculum and electives, or used as a school-wide or district-wide program. Participating Nobel Peace Laureates are directly involved in developing the curriculum and the PeaceJam program.
This companion web site to the PBS television series of the same name, demonstrating how race is both a biological myth and a social invention. The site contains a searchable database for finding information on the science, politics and questions about race.
Online resource center managed by the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services.
Founded in 1991 by the Southern Poverty Law Center, Teaching Tolerance provides educators with free educational materials that promote respect for differences and appreciation of diversity in the classroom and beyond. This web site provides access to publications and curriculum kits which have earned Oscar nominations, an Academy Award, and more than a dozen honors from the Association of Educational Publishers (EdPress) including the Golden Lamp Award.
A Community Resource Guide from Southern Poverty Law Center. Hate in America has become commonplace. What can we do to STOP THE HATE?