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Every little girl should be able to wear a tutu

“Ava is an ambitious teenager who owes much of her inner strength to a dance studio in South L.A. Founder Lula Washington and her daughter Tamica are professional dancers — and they are role models as well as teachers. At their dance school, African American children learn to respect themselves, their bodies, and their cultural traditions. The young dancers also defy stereotypes by mastering ballet. The dance program cultivates self-discipline and mutual support that enables girls like Ava to flourish even when their families are facing hard times.”
by
Robert Wood Johnson Foundation
Grade Level
Subject
History
Social Justice Domain
text
Informational

Disability Etiquette

In this article, Disability Rights and Resources outlines appropriate behavior, conversational cues, and common courtesies to internalize and enact when spending time with a person with a disability.
by
Disability Rights and Resources
Grade Level
Topic
Social Justice Domain
text
Multimedia

The Power of Words

This short film portrays a man in need, seated on the edge of a busy street with a sign reading: "I'm blind. Please help." When a woman stops to rewrite the message on his sign, she shifts the perception of passersby.
by
Purplefeather
Grade Level
Topic
Subject
Civics
Economics
Social Justice Domain
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