This is an assessment from the Stanford History Education Group's Civic Online Reasoning curriculum. This is to assess how well students can assess information/claims that they find on social media. This is an assessment that is housed on Google Forms. You will be prompted to make a copy of the assessment which you can be distributed to students.
Students will explore how to have a positive digital identity. They will demonstrate their learning by creating a digital portfolio that reflects their personal interests, achievements, and goals
A lesson that teaches Digital Citizenship by providing students and parents Digital Citizenship resources and has the students create a infographic about one specific element of Digital CitizenshipImage by Gerd Altmann from Pixabay
This lesson is to teach students about different apps they can use to create their digital stories based upon the script that they wrote. In this lesson, they will explore different video-making apps and begin to create their video using their script and storyboards.
TIn this lesson we will be discussing with high school students how to protect themselves from fake news. We will be doing an activity that has them using these skills in real time.
Overview:Students will be creating a video regarding a topic of their choice. In terms of content, it is very flexible. It can be a short documentary, a how-to video, a presentation, a video showing off a hobby, ect. They will be spending most of their time researching and practicing for their video, with time taken aside to collect feedback from their peers in terms of stand-up meetings and exit tickets. After a couple drafts, a final video project will be presented.Thumbnail created by me: Erik Mineer
(Photo taken by Thomas Wilder)This is an overview of my Genius Hour unit plan. I take students through the processes of determining an inquiry question they are interested in exploring, how to properly utilize and credit online resources and material, creating presentations and artifacts, presenting their projects, and digitally cataloging project content.
This is an edited Nearpod Lesson originally created by Common Sense Media. The essential question is: "Should a school or a government be allowed to monitor your social media account? Students are asked to review the social media policy of a local school district. Students are asked to review information about governments accessing private information. Students are asked to discuss the balance between privacy and safety.
This is a 5 day unit about validating sources on the internet and social media. It is taught so that students understand and respect the obligations of using social media wisely before sharing and the importance of giving credit to creators through citing sources. It is a blended unit with a final project to be done in Apple's Keynote where students will show what they have learned in a slide show to other students in the class. They will be able to practice what they learn in class and become better at research, validating sources, and spotting fake news. Image citation - “Say Thanks to Pxhere - Free Images & Free Stock Photos - Pxhere.” Pxhere.com, https://pxhere.com/en/photo/1361501.
Lesson plan that introduces students to 16 types of media bias and how to spot them.
Image citation: “How to Spot 16 Types of Media Bias.” AllSides, www.allsides.com/media-bias/how-to-spot-types-of-media-bias. Accessed 7 Aug. 2022.