Digital Literacy NHS
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Why is our first impulse to believe something that we see, read or hear?
This Media and Information Literacy Curriculum for Teachers is an important resource for Member States in their continuing work towards achieving the objectives of the Grünwald Declaration (1982), the Alexandria Declaration (2005) and the UNESCO Paris Agenda (2007) – all related to MIL. It is pioneering for two reasons. First, it is forward looking, drawing on present trends toward the convergence of radio, television, Internet, newspapers, books, digital archives and libraries into one platform – thereby, for the first time, presenting MIL in a holistic manner. Second, it is specifically designed with teachers in mind and for integration into the formal teacher education system, thus launching a catalytic process which should reach and build capacities of millions of young people. UNESCO has left no stone unturned in ensuring that a systematic and comprehensive approach be employed in the preparation of this MIL Curriculum for Teachers.
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Use the resources on this website to learn more about using your digital presence to grow and shape your world in a safe, creative way, and teach/inspire others to do the same. Included in this website, under the menu "Web 2.0 tools and YDP" are a selection of professional learning resources that embed digital life skills in the instruction and use of specific web 2.0 tools, such as digital storytelling tools. Also included are current reviewed 'Net resources , arranged by category and pertinent to teaching digital life skills. <p style="text-align:right;color:#A8A8A8"></p>
Challenge high school students to take perspective on the opportunities and potential pitfalls of the digital world. These age-appropriate, 45-minute lessons use rich discussions and ethical debates to cover the digital literacy and citizenship topics including relationships, identity, respect, and privacy. The lessons highlight how teens can be mindful when curating their digital footprints and how they can take ownership of their digital roles by using today’s technologies to create, publish, and share their own creative work. <p style="text-align:right;color:#A8A8A8"></p>
For School Leaders, Teacher Leaders and Families http://www.schoolcio.com/Default.aspx?tabid=136&EntryId=3329
I teach in an inquiry, project-based, technology embedded classroom. A mouthful, I know. So what does that mean?
How we view effective elearning is somewhat subjective. For some it requires that all elearning center on performance. If it’s not, then how can it be effective?