Discover a wealth of interesting, entertaining and informative stories in each issue, delivered to you six times per year.
This free magazine is intended for students in grades 5–12. Through an allegorical graphic novel-style comic, it explores what it means to have guests arrive at your doorstep, and your home taken away, and how we can still find ways to live well together.
Award-winning teacher inspires students to record pandemic experiences.
The Distant Early Warning (DEW) Line was a radar defence network in Canada’s Arctic. A Cold War engineering marvel, with terrible effects on the land and Inuit communities.
Battling racism, discrimination, and exclusion, seven artists formed the Professional Native Indians Artists Inc. to fight for professional respect and political self-determination.
From the archives: Road-trekking writer revels in the joys of winter driving.
This set of lessons encourages students to consider multiple perspectives of historical events and to explore what it means to be an ally.
In this lesson students will learn from residential school Survivors and consider what they can do to support the Survivors and their families.
Through engaging in two acts of reconciliation, students will begin to understand the way humility puts us in a place of feeling small within the larger picture of issues and events.
In this lesson, students will assess the outcomes of individual and collective action, and design a personal plan for reconciliation in their own lives and communities.
Nominations for the Governor General's History Award for Excellence in Teaching are accepted all year round.
Students who attended this virtual event discovered the magic of storytelling, how to bring characters to life, and how to turn historical events into an engaging story.
This webinar aims to empower and support educators in their ongoing learning about what it means to bring truth and reconciliation into the classroom.
Students who attended this virtual event discovered new stories from Canada’s past and felt inspired to share the histories that matter to them.
This lesson will ask students to use creative, academic, and observational skills to define terms which are important to understanding Afro Indigenous ancestry and to reflect on how media has been used over time to express important ideas about justice and ethnicity.
In this lesson, using art and technology, students will learn about the reasons behind the establishment of unions and associations dedicated to Black Canadians. They will come to understand the ways in which Black Canadians have been able to achieve racial equality in various spheres of society.
In this lesson, students will analyze artifacts to learn about the experiences of Black sleeping car porters on the job.
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