Third set of exercises for students who will be watching "Circus Without Borders." Created by Jane Skelton for the Boston Globe Foundation.
This lesson uses techniques developed with Project Zero to help students explore the interplay between beauty and truth in photojournalism.
In this lesson, students will weigh the benefits and drawbacks of the use of drones for surveillance, war, and agriculture.
Objective: to allow students to explore the interplay between China’s politics, environmentalism and Tibetan Buddhism. Lesson length: 50 minutes.
How do content and form work together in telling a story in the news? This unit/lesson builds on thinking routines developed by Project Zero at Harvard University.
Students investigate multiple perspectives on migration by children and teens to the U.S. from Central America in order to ultimately propose ideas for immigration reform to their state senators.
Students will explore the potential impact of Pope Francis's call for ecological preservation and contrast trends in China that are prompting Buddhists there to be better environmental stewards.
A high school civics lesson that uses photography as a tool for neighborhood improvement.
Student will discuss the difference between essential facts, secondary facts, and emotive statements.
Students will make connections between history 600 years ago and present problems confronting South American Countries such as Brazil and Peru.
Students will analyze whether technology can increase citizens’ abilities to fight corruption when speaking out can result in jail time or death.