Future Voters Project: Educate Students

We’re grateful for educators dedicated to teaching about elections during a year unlike any other. We hope these resources will help!

Lessons: Voter Suppression

We’ve collected some of our favorite 9-12 resources and lessons for teaching about voter suppression and how it shapes elections today. 

Teach This: Current Events

These discussion guides, which are easily adapted for in-person, asynchronous or virtual learning, can help you unpack the latest election news with students.

Teaching Tolerance Digital Literacy | Echo Bubbles

Digital Literacy

We can’t talk about the issues at stake in this or any election if we’re not starting with a shared understanding of the facts. And that means teaching digital literacy. Teaching Tolerance’s digital literacy resources include ready-to-use lessons, student-facing videos, and professional development for educators. Our podcast The Mind Online explores the critical aspects of digital literacy that shape how we create and consume content online.

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Professional Development

Help students recognize the value of a diverse democracy in your classroom, school and community. These PD resources include best practices and strategies for classroom culture, instruction, and family and community engagement.

K-8 Voting Resources

Launched in 2018, TT’s Voting and Voices project features resources for empowering elementary and middle school students to become advocates for voting in their communities.

Young people put their hands together in solidarity.

Join Here!

Sign up to join the Future Voters Project, and we’ll keep you posted as we release news-responsive classroom activities. We’ll let you know as we add resources to our site. And we’ll send you a film kit including a viewer’s guide and DVD of our popular documentary Selma: The Bridge to the Ballot—all free of charge.

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Teaching Tolerance collage of images

Welcome to Learning for Justice—Formerly Teaching Tolerance!

Our work has evolved in the last 30 years, from reducing prejudice to tackling systemic injustice. So we’ve chosen a new name that better reflects that evolution: Learning for Justice.

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