These resources, a ‘similarities and differences’ workshop plan and an assembly pack, have been produced by the charity Remembering Srebrenica, which raises awareness of the 1995 Srebrenica genocide in Bosnia-Herzegovina.
The British Library’s West India Regiment project explores how people of African descent served in the wider British army in the 18th & 19th centuries. This pack provides a range of activities to support teachers in using materials from the West India Regiment project website with students of History at KS3 (age 11-14).
The Forgotten 10 Challenge is an campaign from Handicap International to raise awareness and support for the forgotten victims of conflict. You can order free teaching materials from Handicap International to explore the impact of conflict on young people worldwide.
Modern Foreign Languages education pack published to commemorate the centenary of the Battle of Passchendaele which took place between July and November 1917 in Belgium.
Amnesty International has developed teaching activities for primary school to accompany an illustrated book featuring John Lennon’s song ‘Imagine’, which imagines a world at peace.
This music workshop toolkit has been created to celebrate Peace Day on 21 September.
Why Comics? Education Charity brings contemporary humanitarian and social issues (such as racism, conflict, migration, bullying, trafficking and climate change) into the classroom through interactive literary comic books based on real-life testimony.
This resource supports learners aged 11-18 in thinking critically about the complex conflict in Yemen and its human impact. It also provides advice on ways to take action such as writing to their MP or organising a fundraising appeal.
These inspiring films and lesson plans tell unique stories, based on true events, about some of the animals caught up the First World War, including a koala, an elephant and a camel!
The title of this popular development education resource reflects the fact that over 80% of the world’s population lives in the “Developing World” and less than 20% live in the “Developed World”, but consume far more of the world’s resources.