By Layla Maria Caba, age 10, Neena Sapkota, age 13, Cayzlen Rodriguez, age 9 abd Madison Harris, age 11
History can be an exciting and fascinating window into the past—learning about inspiring people and how they helped create what we have today. But there are some parts of history that are painful and difficult to tell. Oftentimes these traumatic events in our past might be downplayed, misrepresented or left out altogether, depending on who …
By Dayanara Hernandez, age 14 On a warm sunny day, New York Times journalist Nicole Hannah-Jones stands on shoreline of Old Point Comfort, Virginia, with the waves lapping beside her and the seagulls chirping above. In the first epsiode of the 1619 podcast, she pauses for a moment to imagine what her ancestors and the …
By: August Kaiser Age, 11 and Indykids staff Kids aren’t always being taught the truth about Native American history, and historian Roxanne Dunbar-Ortiz wants this to change, so she encourages them to learn about history from resources produced by Native Americans and other communities of color who are often either misrepresented in textbooks or left …
Since the US-led invasion in 2003, much of Iraq’s cultural heritage has been destroyed: one million books, ten million other documents and 14,000 archaeological artifacts have been lost.
From September 15 to October 7, 2014, a team of divers and archaeologists returned to an ancient shipwreck near the Greek island of Antikythera.
The High Line is one of the most visited public spaces in New York City. It used to be an elevated train track but was transformed into a park, with lush foliage and a unique view of the city.
Learn about this inspiring Japanese-American civil rights leader.
How long have people kept cats? Or, should the question be, how long have cats kept people?
A report from the ground in Haiti, and a timeline of Haiti’s long history of foreign intervention.