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3 great ways to use Student News Net!

SNN invites you to sign up for a subscription for our award winning site, with access to great stories and educational features. Obviously we are proud of our accomplishments, but we really want to share the truly engaging stories and custom features for the classroom and beyond.

As an ad-free site, SNN relies on subscriptions to enable it to produce this award winning educational website. Where else can you get daily updates of engaging stories and current events backed up by interdisciplinary activities and extra features?

 

All of the links in this section are open education resources that SNN has visited and reviewed. Most of the links are from federal government agencies and nonprofit organizations that manage libraries, museums, and galleries throughout the country. There are also international organizations included in the database, a database that will continue to expand as SNN reviews additional educational resources.

You can search alphabetically, by name or by category - social studies, science or fine arts. Some resources will be in multiple categories. Explore!
 
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Search alphabetically:
A | B | C | D | E | F | G | H | I | J | K | L | M | N | O | P | Q | R | S | T | U | V | W | X | Y | Z

Kansas
official website of the state of Kansas; Topeka (capital)

Kansas Cosmosphere and Space Center
Kansas Cosmosphere and Space Center

Kennedy Center
The John F. Kennedy Center in Washington D.C.

Kennedy Inaugural Address (primary source doc)
President John F. Kennedy's Inaugural Address on Jan. 20, 1961

Kennedy Library
John F. Kennedy Presidential Library and Museum in Boston

Kentucky
official website of the state of Kentucky; Frankfort (capital)

Kiwanis Club
Kiwanis Club - community service organization

Klondike Gold Rush National Historical Park
Klondike Gold Rush National Historical Park in Seattle (National Park Service)

Korean War Veterans Memorial
Korean War Veterans Memorial on the National Mall in Washington (National Park Service)

Krohn Conservatory
Krohn Conservatory in Cincinnati, Ohio

   
Extra! Extra! Writing Practice Practice your writing skills by summarizing the information contained in the story at the left. What is the main point of the story? What are the key findings? Why is the story an important one? What are its implications? When finished, you can either print or email your document.
Extra! Extra! Writing Practice - Click Here
 
  • Remembering the people of D-Day as 75th anniversary nears Remembering the people of D-Day as 75th anniversary nears
    Jan. 11, 2019 - For the upcoming 75th anniversary of D-Day (June 6, 2019), Student News Net will be posting a series of stories honoring the people of D-Day. Fred Bahlau was a paratrooper with the 101st Airborne. He "dropped" behind enemy lines on D-Day.
    Read More
  • Rare 1943 copper penny could bring $200,000 Rare 1943 copper penny could bring $200,000
    Jan. 9, 2019 - In 1942 and 1943, copper was needed to make war materials. World War II was raging so millions of pennies, called steelies, were made by coating steel with zinc. But a small number of copper pennies were made in error. In 1947, Don Lutes, Jr., a sixteen year old student in Massachusetts, received one. It was in his change after purchasing lunch at his high school cafeteria. That coin will go up for auction Thursday by Heritage Auctions. It could fetch more than $200,000.
    Read More


*SNN Stories with less than 1000 words.

More Read 1000 >

 
 

  • Remembering the people of D-Day as 75th anniversary nears Remembering the people of D-Day as 75th anniversary nears
    Jan. 11, 2019 - The 75th anniversary of D-Day is June 6, 2019. Student News Net will be posting a series of stories honoring people of D-Day. Fred Bahlau was a paratrooper with the 101st Airborne. He "dropped" behind enemy lines on D-Day.
    Read More
  • Rare 1943 copper penny could bring $200,000 Rare 1943 copper penny could bring $200,000
    Jan. 9, 2019 - In 1942 and 1943, copper was needed to make war materials. World War II (1939-1945) was raging. In the United States, millions of pennies were made by coating steel with zinc. The pennies were called steelies. A small number of copper pennies were made in error. In 1947, Don Lutes, Jr., a sixteen year old student in Massachusetts, received one. It was in his change after purchasing lunch at his high school cafeteria. That coin will go up for auction Thursday by Heritage Auctions. It could fetch more than $200,000.
    Read More

* SNN Stories with less than 800 words.

More Read 800 >

 
 
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