We're offering brand new free distance learning programs for the K-12 classroom.
Students can work with primary sources as historical evidence to understand the country at the time of the Pearl Harbor attack and the U.S. entrance into World War II.
This new infographic explains basic facts about the public’s rights under the Freedom of Information Act and what to expect during the FOIA process.
Our six-question "personality quiz" can be a quick class warm-up activity, and provides a way to bring historical campaigns and memorabilia into this election season.
Lessons available in the “Truman Presidential Inquiries” project pose a question connected to Truman’s time as president, then direct the learner to carefully consider what the evidence reveals.
Here are a few resources that you can use to talk about the Constitution with your students on Constitution Day or any time.
Educators are invited for special after-hours exhibits, an introduction to classroom resources and primary sources, and light refreshments.
We're developing teaching resources about key historical events and how records shed light on the Government’s actions.
Engage students in classroom discussions about due process and the Fifth Amendment using primary sources about Japanese-American "relocation" during WWII.
Document analysis and discussion questions help students examine: What is cruel and unusual punishment? Who decides what is considered cruel and unusual? How can it be measured?