Black History Month provides an opportunity for classrooms to celebrate the rich contributions of African Americans throughout history.
Social studies combines a lot of different topics in a variety of content areas.
World War I is complicated.
The National Center for Educational Statistics, or the “Nation’s Report Card,” released the most recent test results for History and Civics.
The history of reading is a fascinating journey that intertwines with human civilization’s evolution and the development of language, communication, and cognition.
In the United States, Election Day has a rich history dating back to the founding of the nation.
Women’s roles are often overlooked when teaching about the economy of the ancient world.
Students are drawn to monsters, so teachers use their interest in the weird and scary to their advantage and teach social studies themes through these figures.
This July marks the 175th anniversary of the Seneca Falls Convention, a landmark event in the women’s suffrage movement in the United States, which took place on July 19 and 20, 1848, in Seneca Falls, New York.
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