World History Titles
Students explore Africa in the nineteenth and twentieth centuries, and consider the changes colonialism imposed on African governments, economies, and societies.
Students use primary source documents, readings, and new media sources as they consider the future of U.S. policy in Afghanistan.
Students examine the surprising and often overlooked history of how Brazil became a unique, dynamic country with an important history, diverse culture, and its own path of development.
Readings, and simulations, and primary sources help students step into the shoes of ordinary Cubans to consider Cuba's future.
Using readings, primary sources, role-plays, and simulations, students consider the issues facing France at a time of social and political upheaval.
Readings, primary sources, maps, simulations, and a digital timeline enable students to explore the history of Haiti and consider the legacies of the revolution.
Students examine the era of British trade and rule in India, the rise of anti-colonial movements, the political negotiations that led to the creation of India and Pakistan.
Using readings and primary sources, students trace the history of Iran, explore the 1979 revolution, and consider the legacy today.
Students recreate the debate surrounding the decision to go to war, assess the war's impact in the United States, Iraq, and beyond.
Readings, maps, artwork, documents, and simulations enable students to see the world through Mexican eyes and to contemplate current Mexican policy choices.
Using readings, speeches, political reports, art, music, statistics, maps, and simulations, students explores events leading up to the Bolsheviks' assumption of power.
Using primary sources, and simulations, students consider the issues faced by opponents of apartheid and recreate the debate among South Africans in 1961.
Students use primary source documents, readings, and new media sources as they consider the questions and challenges facing people in Turkey today.
Using political posters, songs, art and literature as well as laws and speeches, students recreate the moment of the Reichstag elections in July 1932 and consider its legacy.