Second set of exercises for students who will be watching "Circus Without Borders." Created by Jane Skelton for the Boston Globe Foundation.
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Third set of exercises for students who will be watching "Circus Without Borders." Created by Jane Skelton for the Boston Globe Foundation.
This lesson introduces students to the Pulitzer Center e-book "Flight From Syria: Refugee Stories." Students examine and discuss the Syrian refugee crisis and its effect on children.
In this lesson, students will explore controversy about India's midday meal program and consider how school lunches around the world compare to their own experiences.
In this lesson, students will weigh the benefits and drawbacks of the use of drones for surveillance, war, and agriculture.
This lesson plan outlines a project that allows students the opportunity to connect with a contemporary crisis somewhere in the world.
This Common Core-aligned lesson helps students explore the Haitian experience through poetry, photography, and music.
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 will compare two kinds of visual journalism documenting the end of the war in Afghanistan.
In this lesson we will look at three reporting projects: violence in Honduras; violence in Guatemala; and the abduction of students in Iguala, Guerrero, Mexico.
This lesson uses reporting by Sarah Weiser and others to examine how population pressures have been dealt with in various regions.