Giảng dạy các chủ đề gây tranh cãi – Hướng dẫn dành cho giáo viên (P2)
Tải tài liệu về hoạt động giảng dạy tại đây
CÁC HOẠT ĐỘNG TRONG LỚP HỌC
Các hoạt động sau đây minh họa cách đưa những vấn đề gây tranh cãi vào các giờ học cho mọi lứa tuổi và trong các chương trình học, hỗ trợ học sinh phát triển một số yếu tố then chốt trong giáo dục công dân toàn cầu. Trong mọi trường hợp, chúng ta có thể thấy rằng hoạt động vòng tròn theo quy định hay các bài khởi động cho nói và nghe rất hữu ích để tạo ra không gian phù hợp nơi học sinh có thể khám phá các vấn đề gây tranh cãi.
Hoạt động 1 – Sự đa dạng
Những gì về bản thân tôi (lứa tuổi nhỏ)
Tiếp tục đọc “Giảng dạy các chủ đề gây tranh cãi – Hướng dẫn dành cho giáo viên (P3)”
By: David E. Bloom and Henry Rosovsky
Worth and genius would thus have been sought out from every condition of life, and completely prepared by education for defeating the competition of wealth and birth for public trusts….
(Thomas Jefferson, addressing the benefits to society of a liberal education, in an 1813 letter to John Adams)
Western civilization is home to a long tradition of liberal education, defined as an emphasis on the whole development of an individual apart from (narrower) occupational training. The beginnings of this philosophy can perhaps be traced back as far as ancient Greece and more clearly to the trivium (grammar, rhetoric, and logic) and quadrivium (arithmetic, geometry, astronomy, and music) of medieval times. That tradition has continued, and today liberal education is an important segment of higher education in all developed countries. Its role in nurturing leaders and informed citizens is recognized in both the public and private sectors. Global statistics are difficult to obtain, but our impression is that interest in liberal education is growing in many parts of the West. Tiếp tục đọc “Why Developing Countries Should Not Neglect Liberal Education”
Published on Thursday, 05 April 2018 15:39Written by Luca Powell. Photos courtesy of Teach For Vietnam.
Vu Thi Hang’s (not pictured above) teaching style is far from traditional.
In her class, it’s common to find students moving, dancing, acting and singing. In fact, she encourages it.
“I think it helps students to feel the language,” Hang, 25, tells Saigoneer. She describes herself as a theater hobbyist, while also holding a Masters in Asia Pacific Studies. “I like to encourage expression, so the students can try and use the language creatively.”
The kind of creativity and free-play her class fosters is relatively uncommon in most public school English programs in Vietnam. At every rung, from rural county classrooms to top-tier universities, traditional programs have long prioritized reading, writing and grammar as benchmarks for fluency.
Subjects like speaking and listening don’t get enough attention, Hang believes. “When we started teaching our kids, they were scared to speak English. We had to build their confidence.” Tiếp tục đọc “In Rural Tay Ninh, Teach For Vietnam Brings a Jolt of Change to English Teaching”