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the moment

‘Plyler v. Doe’: All Students Deserve an Education

June 15 marks the anniversary of the Supreme Court’s decision in Plyler v. Doe. The court ruled in 1982 that schools could not deny students a public education based on their citizenship status. Use these resources, including SPLC’s new guide and pamphlets for advocating for immigrant students and emerging English speakers, to ensure your school is doing right by students and families.

the moment

Teaching ‘Loving v. Virginia’

June 12 is the anniversary of Loving v. Virginia, which ended the criminalization of interracial marriage. Use this primary source text written by Mildred Loving, as well as our recommendations to incorporate the film The Loving Story in the classroom, to help students understand the gravity of this historic case. And look for the spotlight on The Loving Project in the podcast feature.

the moment

Uplift Black and Brown LGBTQ Activists

As we celebrate Pride by honoring queer trailblazers, we want to especially uplift Black and Brown trans women and gender nonconforming people of color who led liberation movements nationwide. Out of the Stonewall Uprising came the very celebration of Pride we know today—and we have activists like Marsha P. Johnson, Sylvia Rivera and Miss Major Griffin-Gracy to thank. Use these resources to center queer Black and Brown activists who fought back against police brutality and oppression while also teaching about the continued fight for justice.

the moment

Teach the Truth of the Tulsa Race Massacre

On May 31, 1921, white supremacist terrorists attacked the Greenwood community in Oklahoma, killing up to 300 Black residents and burning over 1,000 homes. We don’t know the exact number: For too long, the history of this and other acts of racist terror across the United States were intentionally kept quiet. We urge you to teach the truth about Tulsa and other hard histories. These resources can help.

the moment

The 2020 Uprisings One Year Later

May 25 marks one year since the murder of George Floyd, which sparked a pivotal groundswell of activism across the country. As we honor him and all those who have died at the hands of police, we must not waver in our fight against racism and police violence. It’s important that we all center the lived experiences of students and educators of color and support young activists who stand up against racial injustice. These resources help to critically examine anti-racist practices and provide tools to support youth leadership.

author

Dr. Aradhana Mudambi

Dr. Aradhana Mudambi is an accomplished multilingual educator and social justice activist. She has her undergraduate degree from Rice University and a master’s degree and doctorate from Harvard University. She is currently the Director of ESOL, Bilingual Education and World Languages at Windham Public Schools where she founded Dos Ríos, the first one-way, developmental dual language program in New England. Dr. Mudambi is also an adjunct professor of intercultural communications at Eastern Connecticut State University and vice president of the Multistate Association for Bilingual Education,
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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