Me, You, Everyone

Me, You, Everyone is the third in the series of Lift Off materials, which have been developed for use in the primary school classroom to promote understanding and respect for human rights. Consisting of ten lessons, each of which are structured

I Packed This Myself

This online education pack throws a spotlight on the lives and experience of migrant workers in Cornwall. It aims to encourage understanding about the issues that they face and the lives that they lead. Too often a lack of understanding leads to


The ‘Belonging’ project aimed to enable young people to explore intercultural dialogue. Devised by Manifesta with the Runnymede Trust, the project organised a series of video workshops in suburban locations with young people from a diverse range of

Global learning in primary schools

This book explores practical ideas about the educational needs of children within a changing global context, drawing on the creative work of a wide range of Key Stage 1 and 2 teachers.

Right Here, Right Now

This resource contains a set of 12 tried and tested lesson plans designed to teach citizenship from a human rights perspective, and encourages students to explore the role of human rights in everyday life.

Video Art Postcards

In the summer of 2007, two groups of teenagers from the London Borough of Newham participated in a unique experience. Assisted by video artists and historians, the teenagers uncovered sites related to historical racism and anti-racism in the West Ind

Who Am I?

This cross-curricular resource includes a DVD of a film made with young people from Sheffield’s Somali community. It sets out to discover how tradition, culture and history impact on who we are and how we see ourselves.

Diversity for Students with Severe Learning Difficulties

This course on diversity is designed for use with special needs students, particularly those with severe learning difficulties and profound and multiple learning difficulties. Activities are accessible for students with some, little, or no written or

T.E.A.C.H. – Teaching Emotive and Controversial History

This report, produced by the Historical Association, presents examples of effective teaching on controversial topics in history, in schools across all key stages from the ages of 3 to 19. The report is based on the UK curriculum requirements, which