You could teach your entire curriculum using just this one resource. It is a comprehensive world history course, complete with PowerPoints, handouts, and assessments. I also like that each of the units starts with a section titled, "Why This Unit." Many of the activities have students thinking like historians and practicing literacy skills as well.
World History Sources is an amazing site that offers primary-source documents with activities that will have your students using their literacy skills. There are also interviews with historians discussing how they evaluate the documents.
Teachers share ideas and resources at this site. As far as I can tell, there is no search feature, but the information is coming directly from teachers using the resources, and it's so good, it's worth scanning through.
Here you will find exactly what the title says: 100 Leaders in World History. Each person's link shows a brief biography and links to further information. This would be a great resource to use to get your students learning and then have them nominate the 101st leader!
Well, the title is very interesting, and this article lives up to the name. It's another way of looking at the world history course in a different light and maybe making some changes to your teaching. It doesn't matter if you agree with side A or side B; you're probably already using a little of both.
While this is more of a U.S. history site, there are useful activities for the world history classroom. The site uses primary-source documents and simple assessments. You could use these as "bell ringers" or time fillers in your class. Plus, you can use their activities to create some of your own with documents more directly related to your curriculum.