Peace One Day Citizenship Resource

This free resource aims to advance active citizenship in the areas of conflict resolution, global citizenship, human rights and the link between sustainability and peace, using Peace Day (21 September) as a focus.

The Librarian of Basra

This true story about an Iraqi woman’s struggle to save her community’s priceless collection of books reminds us all how, throughout the world, the love of literature and respect for knowledge know no boundaries.

Global Education website

This website from AusAid (the Australian government’s aid department), provides lots of background information about global issues and suggestions for exploring these in class. It also suggests a variety of teaching activities exploring global

No-Nonsense Guides

No Nonsense Guide to Globalization

This series of guides from New Internationalist focuses on a number of topical issues in the world today, and provides a pocket sized reference point for key concepts. The books are unique in how they place today’s issues into a historical context.

Children’s Rights: Education

This glossy hardback book is one in a series of five to help explore the theme of children’s rights with a younger audience. The book explores the right to an education, and why some children are unable to go to school.

This is History! The Holocaust

These books provide history-based approaches to teaching citizenship. The pupil book is divided into 9 sections, each structured by a specific question. These include ‘what was it like to be Jewish in Europe in the 1930s?’ ‘How did Hitler make German

We work together – Can you?

The Interfaith Education Group has developed this teaching resource. It contains a four-page spread of 11 activities with suggested age ranges from 5 to 18 for use in a classroom or youth work context. There are a range of interactive activity ideas

Zlata’s Diary

Zlata’s diary sensitively conveys the experiences of war from the perspective of a child caught up in conflict. Zlata was ten years old when she started her diary in 1991 describing a happy life in Sarajevo with her family and friends. The following