The 3E program is an online U.S History Course that is inclusive of African American History. With Google Classroom integration, instructors can implement the 3E Program in their classrooms. Parents looking for a supplementary Black History course, can enroll their young scholars into our self-paced online program. The only thing required is computer and internet access. The 3E Program for Social Justice and Change consists of middle and high school lessons and activities, and complementary film segments that teach United States history and the current state of America.
The program delves deep into the unjust treatment of African Americans and other BIPOC communities. Each lesson guides students through a critical thinking process that encourages them to make claims based on relevant facts and evidence presented in the program materials and resources. The program promotes Ethics, Empathy, and Empowerment. Lessons assist students in unmasking the harsh realities and building towards a new legacy free of racism and historical omissions or distortions.
The 3E Program for Social Justice and Change African American History course is making an impact. Press play, to watch and listen to what parents and students are have to say.
99% of students that completed the 3E Program
- increased their knowledge in U.S History
- gained an understanding of the current social climate in America
65.5 % of these students drastically increased their knowledge
This means the scores from their assessment taken at the beginning of the program increased dramatically when they took the assessment again at the end of the course
80 % of students felt empowered to make positive changes in their communities
75 % of students increased in empathy
Our 3E Program students learned about the Tuskegee Syphilis Experiment conducted on Black men. This study was the longest non-therapeutic experiment on human beings in medical history. After the experiment was exposed, guidelines were put in place to prevent anything like this from happening again. As a class, we reviewed the Medical Code of Ethics established by the American Medical Association. We found a clause that still leaves room for discrimination. We decided to collectively write a letter to the AMA to address the loophole, in hopes of making a change. The AMA President, Jesse M. Ehrenfeld, responded to our letter to let us know what the AMA is doing to address the problem.
“Treatment for Bad Blood”