Join us Feb. 27, in collaboration with the Center for Holocaust and Humanity Education, at the National Underground Railroad Freedom Center as we collaborate to explore the history of the Rwandan genocide and America's response before hearing the eye witness testimony of Carl Wilkens. Mr.
Valuing personal freedom for everyone, abolitionists truly believed that “All men are created equal.” They fought fiercely to end the institution of slavery, and through the cooperation of many, American slavery was abolished in 1865. One of the most important tools of the Abolitionist Movement was the printed word. Beginning in the 1830s, anti-slavery advocates printed countless numbers of newspapers, pamphlets and books that challenged the slave system.
The fight for freedom is still taking place today. As educators we have to provide educational opportunities for students to become actively engaged with the history that will in turn inspire activism to end modern slavery. The National Underground Railroad Freedom Center provides pre and post-visit lessons and activities to ensure that a student’s journey of internalizing the difficult content connected to historical and contemporary slavery is understandable.
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