The Moment

Leading Conversations After the Insurrection in Washington D.C.

In the coming days and weeks, we hope you'll offer students important context for the January 6 insurrection at the U.S. Capitol—and we'll keep sharing resources to help you do so. But we know you're likely already talking with students about what happened. We hope these resources help.

View, discuss and share the moment

Never miss a Moment. Subscribe, share and see past Moments using these options. *Note: We are no longer sending The Moment as a separate subscription. All updates will be sent in the Learning for Justice newsletter. Please subscribe to the newsletter. Thank you.


You shouldn't use the word "Insurrection". It's inflammatory partisan politicking and doesn't accurately describe what occurred unless there was a specific plot in place to overthrow the government. In fact, there is no evidence of that. The FBI will investigate, but more likely it was people whose passions were aroused and they just let that get out of control. Don't be part of the problem. Be part of the solution. That means being just as understanding of this incident of mob illegal actions as you are of the many, many instances of BLM riots and looting.
Group of adults listening to one person speaking.

New Virtual Workshops Are Available Now!

Registrations are now open for our 90-minute virtual open enrollment workshops. Explore the schedule, and register today—the first workshop begins October 16th and space is limited!

Sign Up!