I’m adding these new resources to various “Best” lists. You can find links to all of those many lists that relate to race and racism at “Best” Lists Of The Week: Resources For Teaching & Learning About Race & Racism:
An Artist’s March to Freedom is a NY Times article about the same event.
I’m adding both to The Best Resources For Teaching About Confederate Monuments.
This tweet, and its thread, is going on to The Best Resources On “The Danger Of A Single Story”:
After watching and discussing Adichie’s, “Danger if a Single Story,” we used a Google image search of “Native Americans,” to begin our critical reading process to examine how images create “single stories” and to learn how to push beyond them. pic.twitter.com/xjGHgNAAXb
— Jess Lifshitz (@Jess5th) November 15, 2019
I’m adding this next interview to The Best Resources About “Culturally Responsive Teaching” & “Culturally Sustaining Pedagogy” – Please Share More!:
Instructional equity requires skilled coaching in order to close student learning gaps, which reduces opportunity gaps and, eventually, eliminates achievement gaps. But what does that look like? Listen to my interview w/ @ajjuliani https://t.co/QHLL6ACMx2
— Zaretta Hammond (@Ready4rigor) November 11, 2019
I’m adding this tweet it to The Best Sites For International Day Of The World’s Indigenous People:
History is not your fault, but as long as people are still suffering, until there is justice, it is absolutely your responsibility.
U.S. Native land loss from 1776 to 1930
By Ranjani Chakraborty pic.twitter.com/8wpNXld6rC
— The Decolonial Atlas (@decolonialatlas) November 3, 2019
I’m adding this tweet to The Best Websites For Learning About Halloween:
In order to try to avoid any problematic/racist Halloween costumes during our school celebration, I will be sending this letter home to families and caretakers. I will also be going over it with my students so that we can learn together how to do better:https://t.co/nbFSNW3cJ8
— Jess Lifshitz (@Jess5th) October 20, 2019
The Seattle school district is planning to infuse all K-12 math classes with ethnic-studies questions that encourage students to explore how math has been “appropriated” by Western culture and used in systems of power and oppression. https://t.co/G0Ob6O5Ugs
— EdWeek Teacher (@EdWeekTeacher) October 19, 2019