Duke students created the following websites and papers as final projects for human rights-related courses. If you have a resource to contribute, please contact Emily Stewart.

History of Native Americans at Duke (Website)

A timeline detailing the history of Native American presence at Duke from 1880 to 2013, created by students Kaley Deal and Mariel Charles during the Fall 2013 DukeImmerse: Rights and Identities in the Americas program.

Towards the Environment and Water as Human Rights: Mapping Legal Conceptions of Environmental Human Rights Over Time (Website)

This visualization traces the evolution of the environment and water as human rights, through codification in national constitutions and recognition in international law.

Mapping Civil & Human Rights Activism in Durham, NC (Website)

An interactive map documenting civil and human rights activism in Durham.

Torture Taxi in our Backyard- Extraordinary Rendition and the North Carolina Connection (PDF)

Khaled El-Masri grew up in Lebanon. When he was twenty-three, he and his family moved to Germany in order to escape the Lebanese civil war. El-Masri worked there as a car salesman and became a German citizen in 1995. In 2003, the Central Intelligence Agency misidentified him as an al-Qaeda operative with a similar name. This is what happened.

Civil Rights Women Leaders of the Carolinas (Website)

Carolina Women of Civil Rights aims to highlight African American female leaders of North and South Carolina who made great contributions to the overall success of the movement.

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Trying to Get By: Stories About North Carolina’s Workers in the Low-Wage Service Economy (Website)

North Carolina workers are organizing for high wages, better working conditions, and greater respect and dignity in the workplace. Trying to Get By: Stories About North Carolina’s Workers in the Low-Wage Service Economy is a multimedia documentary project produced by students at the Center for Documentary Studies at Duke University.