Podcast Professional Development

Earn professional development credit when you listen to episodes from any of our podcasts!

Fill out a short form featuring an episode-specific question to receive a certificate.

Teaching Hard History

What we don’t know about American history hurts us all. Teaching Hard History begins with the long and brutal legacy of chattel slavery and reaches through the victories of and violent responses to the civil rights movement to the present day. From Learning for Justice and host Dr. Hasan Kwame Jeffries, Teaching Hard History brings us the lessons we should have learned in school through the voices of leading scholars and educators. It’s good advice for teachers and good information for everybody.

Earn PD credit for any of our current seasons!

Season 1: American Slavery

Season 2: Indigenous Enslavement

Season 3: The Civil Rights Movement

Season 4: The Jim Crow Era

Queer America

Without LGBTQ history, there is no American history. From Learning for Justice and hosts Leila Rupp and John D'Emilio, Queer America takes listeners on a journey that spans from Harlem to the Frontier West, revealing stories of LGBTQ life that belong in our consciousness and in our classrooms.

Earn PD Credit for Queer America!

The Mind Online

Through conversations with teachers, librarians, scholars and reporters, host and LFJ Managing Editor Monita Bell explores the critical aspects of digital literacy that shape how we create and consume content online. Discover what educators and students alike need to know—and how we can all become safer, better informed digital citizens.

Earn PD Credit for The Mind Online!

 

Please Note

Because Learning for Justice is not a credit-granting agency, we encourage you to check with your administration to determine if your participation will count toward continuing education requirements.

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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.

Learn More