Open Minds. Open Hearts.

Teaching the Holocaust, Israel and Jewish History.

Study Travel Seminars  •  Professional Development  •  In-school Programs  •  Continuing Education

Combatting antisemitism, genocide and hate

through transformative educational opportunities

focused on diversity, inclusion, and respect.

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Events

Community programs, film discussions, travel meetings, and more

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Curriculum Center

Online educational resources for educators and students

Lesson Plans

Lesson Plans

Effective lesson plans and curricula for teaching students about the Holocaust, genocide, hate, cultural differences, and more.

Resources

Resources

Our curated collection of valuable resources from around the web, covering the Holocaust, genocide, hate, and cultural and racial tolerance.

Lesson Plans

On This Day

Collection of student research to uncover and share the personal histories of the individuals during World War II and the Holocaust.

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Blog

Explore the sites and experiences of our Travel Study Seminars through the eyes of the participants

CWB’s Erica Fox Zabusky on Stage

Read about the show HERE Prime Stage Theatre’s production of “Witness for the Prosecution,” set in 1950s London, captivates audiences with its compelling narrative and talented cast. Erica Fox Zabusky,…

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Time Magazine: How to Get Holocaust Education Right

The article explores the challenges and shortcomings of Holocaust education despite its widespread incorporation into school curricula. Despite efforts to combat antisemitism and Islamophobia, particularly on college campuses and in…

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Visiting this place and thereby telling a story from my past and connecting it to the history of the world is very intriguing and engaging. We want our students to be engaged in our lessons and this is a guaranteed way to do that.

Anne Holly Neely  •  teacher

For me, learning about the Holocaust and seeing the Holocaust sites are two different concepts. In some regard, learning and reading allows you to have a sense of self-fulfillment that you understand what you read, but when you visually encounter these atrocities, this all changes…I expected to only learn, but we did so much more. We commemorated, we remembered, and we celebrated the lives of those who perished in the Holocaust. We prayed, we broke bread with total strangers, and by the end, it was a truly close-knit community.

Blake Humphrey  •  student
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