Digital and Print Curriculum: Unique units bridge history and current issues.
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Our online Digital Editions format is ideal for remote school. Compatible with all devices, including mobile. Integrates with Google Classroom, Canvas, Blackboard, and more. No student logins. Individual and site licenses available.
When the Games Stop: Athletes Unite in Historic Sports Shutdown
In this free lesson, students explore the perspectives, motivations, and goals of athletes protesting the shooting of Jacob Blake, analyze polling data, examine primary sources, and consider the achievements and limitations of collective action by athletes.
Black Lives Matter, the Killing of George Floyd, and the Long Fight for Racial Justice
In this free lesson, students review a timeline of black activism, identify patterns and themes, consider accomplishments of civil rights activists and the enduring obstacles to racial equality, and evaluate platforms for activism and the role of social media in protests.
Racial Slavery, the Haitian Revolution, Racism, Reparations, and More
What is racial slavery and how is it different from other forms of slavery? Why should we use the term “enslaved people” instead of “slaves”? Writer, scholar, and curator Anthony Bogues of the Center for the Study of Slavery and Justice at Brown University answers a wide range of questions in the 19 videos in this new free series.
The Russian Revolution
This is a major, must-have overhaul and replacement for this popular unit. Students explore the events leading up to Lenin and the Bolsheviks' assumption of power; the political and economic conditions that led to the fall of the Tsar; and the competing political ideologies in revolutionary-era Russia.
Racial slavery was at the center of the Atlantic World’s economy for centuries. One of its primary legacies is that white supremacy and anti-black racism became so deeply ingrained in the Atlantic World that they became part of the structures of society that are with us to this day. Racial Slavery in the Americas: Resistance, Freedom, and Legacies provides the opportunity for students to consider how the past shapes the present on these fundamental issues.
What Teachers Are Saying
Your curricula changed the way my students think about the world. They can see their country in France's peasants and the enslaved people of Saint Domingue. They can understand Black people's plights in the language of Emilioano Zapata. They have the tools to navigate the complexities of this moment.— Savannah, Connecticut
This is an amazing [digital] platform you have. I can't believe how intuitive and user friendly it is. The fact that you have a "student view" is priceless... My students always comment at the end of the year how the Choices units we have done are their favorite.— Charlie, Washington
The digital format works well. I am able to have my students read informative material without having to copy readings that could be lost, but I have the option to print if students prefer paper. I am able to control what students see. The option to unselect material is great if I am only using parts of a unit.— Betsy, Rhode Island
I have been able to easily assign Choices readings, and since the study guides open in Google Docs, it has been a seamless transition to use the online Choices resources. Many, many thanks for providing the e-access for us!— Pam, New Hampshire
States have schools using Choices Program materials as well as more than 200 international schools.
Curriculum units for courses in U.S., World History, Current Issues, and Geography.
Students around the world benefit from the Choices Program’s award-winning curriculum each year.
Professional development workshops and webinars held annually around the globe.