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View Resource Where Love Is Illegal

Launched in 2015, Where Love Is Illegal is a global campaign that "documents and captures personal testimonies of survival from the LGBTQI+ community around the world." Here, visitors can find dozens of personal stories and statements conveying both struggle and resilience from people in countries such as Nepal, Ghana, Armenia, Peru, and the United States. Some of these testimonies are accompanied...

View Resource The Sound of Pride: Stonewall at 50

This year marks the 50th anniversary of the Stonewall uprising in New York City, an event that many view as the start of the LGBTQ civil rights movement. To commemorate the uprising, throughout June 2019 New York Public Radio (WNYC) is presenting The Sound of Pride, a special programing series "that captures the spirit, history, impact, and voices of the LGBTQ movement." Here, readers will find...

View Resource Open Textbook Library

The University of Minnesota's Open Textbook Library provides educators, students, and lifelong learners an excellent resource for finding high-quality digital textbooks. Here, visitors will find a large collection of openly-licensed textbooks that can be downloaded for free as PDF or e-book files. The books come from multiple authors and publishing organizations, and cover a wide range of academic...

View Resource NASA: Visions of the Future

Fans of astronomy and vintage advertisements are sure to enjoy Visions of the Future, a collection of sixteen imaginative travel posters created for NASA's Jet Propulsion Laboratory (JPL). This poster series envisions other parts of our solar system (and elsewhere) as future travel destinations, advertised here in styles inspired by the iconic Works Project Administration national parks posters...

View Resource The Anthropocene epoch: have we entered a new phase of planetary history?

Humans have left tangible evidence of their activities throughout history, but have those activities had a geologic impact? And if so, how would this affect the field of geology? These are the questions explored by Nicola Davison in this long-form article written for The Guardian and published on May 30, 2019. As the article explains, to help conceptualize planetary changes stretching back...