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Stories against xenophobia and racism

Stories against xenophobia and racism

1. Xenophobia. What do you feel?
Violet Monreal
Naming what you feel is a way to begin to know yourself and, therefore, a way to mature. By reading the titles of this collection, reviewed by psychologists, parents and educators will have an effective tool to talk with their children and for them to identify with some of the characters, thus, begin to overcome some aspects of their feelings that they can lead to counterproductive behavior. In turn, each story is a fun and entertaining story that children will enjoy reading from beginning to end.

2. Intolerance and racism NO!
Florence Dutheil, Henri Fellner
In our world we coexist more than 6,000 million people with physical, character and religious differences. Some of them provoke envy or amazement, and others, surprise, concern, annoyance and even hatred.
Intolerance and racism NO! helps children discover that each of us is unique and that differences (physical, character, and religious) are not a threat, but a source of wealth. Through six possible everyday situations of intolerance, he offers tips to understand them and react correctly.
Curiosity, tolerance, justice, knowledge of the other are the best weapons to fight against intolerance and racism.

3. The boy in the striped pajamas
John boyne
The Irishman John Boyne delves into the tragedy of the Holocaust through the innocent eyes of Bruno, a boy who does not quite understand anything that has happened since that day when, when he returned from school, he and his entire family had than going to a factory where his father had a new job and where no one could play ... Finally, it should be noted that this book is not only for adults; They can also read it, and it would be recommended that they do so, children from thirteen years of age.

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