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Students begin thinking about civic engagement in terms of their own passions and identities as they are introduced to the 10 Questions Framework.
Students review the US Department of Justice report, revisit how confirmation bias impacts our understanding of events, and consider how to bridge the gap in understanding that often surrounds events like Ferguson.
Students draw on a classic Dr. Seuss story to explore how communities make choices regarding membership.
Students draw on a contemporary parable to explore how identity is formed by our own perception as well as other people's perception of us.
Students create classroom rules through a group activity, and learn the relationship between customs and laws as it relates to a safe learning environment.
Students experience the challenges to reporting objectively by writing a news piece and watching a video about how journalists counteract bias in the newsroom.
Students consider how South Africa's particular history and culture influence the ways its citizens understand and practice democracy.
Students create an identity chart for Inspector Goole, analyse his parting words, and look for clues to uncover who or what Inspector Goole is.
Students examine sources that shed light on the underlying causes of the outbreak of World War II in Asia.
Students grapple with the meaning of justice and the purpose of trials as they learn how the Allies responded to the atrocities of Nazi Germany.
Students explore the complexities of achieving justice in the aftermath of mass violence and atrocities as they learn about the Tokyo Trials.
Students analyze benchmarks developed by political scientists to measure the health of democracy in the United States.