VOW EDUCATION PROGRAM PARTNERS
The Voice of Witness Education Program partners with the following organizations and programs in order to better serve our network of classroom and community educators, increase our impact, and contribute to an ongoing dialogue about teaching and learning.
YES! for Teachers brings powerful ideas and practical actions to classrooms nationwide. We are dedicated to deepening your students’ connection with contemporary issues and inspiring them to take charge of—not be overwhelmed by—their world.
The Puente Project is a national award-winning program that has improved the college-going rate of tens of thousands of California’s educationally underrepresented students since 1981. Its mission is to increase the number of educationally disadvantaged students who enroll in four-year colleges and universities, earn degrees and return to the community as mentors and leaders to future generations.
826 National is a nonprofit organization that provides strategic leadership, administration, and other resources to ensure the success of its network of eight writing and tutoring centers. 826 centers offer a variety of inventive programs that provide under-resourced students, ages 6-18, with opportunities to explore their creativity and improve their writing skills.
University of San Francisco Masters of Arts in Human Rights Education Program provides a unique opportunity to understand and address deep-rooted social and educational inequities through the lens of critical Human Rights Education.
Brave New Educators uses documentaries to start a dialogue with students and professors across college campuses. Our mission is to champion social justice issues by using a model of media, education and grassroots volunteer involvement that inspires, empowers, motivates and teaches civic participation.
The Fred T. Korematsu Institute educates to advance racial equity, social justice, and human rights for all.
Human Rights Educators USA seeks to promote human dignity, justice, and peace by cultivating an expansive, vibrant base of support for Human Rights Education (HRE) in the United States.
The Oral History Association, established in 1966, seeks to bring together all persons interested in oral history as a way of collecting and interpreting human memories to foster knowledge and human dignity.
The mission of Aim High is to inspire a life-long love of learning and to instill a sense of community, opportunity, and respect so that students are prepared for success in school and in life. Our model aims to close the opportunity and achievement gaps for low-income middle school students by offering an engaging, supportive, and tuition-free summer learning program.
The World As It Could Be Human Rights Education Program (TWAICB) is an outgrowth of a series of successful initiatives carried out since 2006 to inspire people of all ages to take actions, large and small, that lead to equality, justice and dignity for all. These initiatives use the creative arts to deepen learning about the Universal Declaration of Human Rights (UDHR); they give participating youth the voice to teach their peers and adults about the importance of the UDHR principles.