Don't know much about history? This video gives a broad overview of the history of the United States. It moves fast, but it will give you a sense of the broad strokes of America's past.
Watch John Green's American History YouTube videos to help review materials. They are fast-paced and funny.
Use the Diamond Library's databases to research Historical Events.
Keith Hughes creates videos for YouTube that review major events and concepts in concise, easy-to-understand terms.
George Mason University's History Matters Course has a variety of materials, including: primary sources, present day historians' ideas, and reviewed websites.
This site contains some shared resouces for students in U.S. History classes at both Diamond and Clarke.
View the digital collections of the largest library in the world that serves the American people and Congress.
This award-winning listening skills platform uses news stories from NPR to inform students and develop literacy.
This current events site uses articles from news sources to create student-friendly readings.
The New York Times' guide to Meditation that includes explanations, resources, and exercises.
The Miller Center at the University of Virginia specializes in political science and history. The website includes extensive information about our nation's presidents.
The site is an online "lab" run by Purdue University. It has helpful resources and materials for writing, particulary for language use and citations.
These TED-Ed History videos can help you delve into some of the U.S. History topics we cover in class. They are clear and animated with helpful images. There are also other historical events that you can explore here.
The University of Houston's website is rich in secondary sources and digitized primary sources.