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Media Literacy Training-FRIS
Transcript of Media Literacy Training-FRIS
- less time making meals together
+ information for everyone!
- less need for good memory
+ more time to watch TV!! ha ha
purdman 1, Flickr
ronnie b, Flickr
We want students to know how to use the best Internet filter in the world (the one between their ears).
"... more reflective of the ethical choices they make..."
(Jenkins, et al, 2006)
"NDM (new digital media) requires the creation of ethical minds..."
"... students must be active, creative, knowledgeable, and ethical participants in our globally networked society."
(U.S. Dept. of Education, 2016)
Media Literacy For Positive Participation
Identity exploration is normal behavior for middle school children.
"Confronting the Challenges of Participatory Culture: Media Education for the 21st Century"
(Jenkins, et al, 2006)
Ethical thinking requires abstract thinking in order to "extract universal principles governing moral conduct".
(Lee, 1928, as cited in Davis, et al, 2010)
It takes about 12 years to put the cognitive structures in place that enable abstract thinking.
A child's capacity for abstract thinking is limited by his/her stage of cognitive development.
(Piaget, Kohlberg, Gesell, Montessori...)
Waldorf-educated students scored in a range more commonly associated with college graduates.
Hands-on Collaborative Projects
Arts Infused Curriculum
“One of our key goals is to stop focusing quite so much on ‘do kids have computers in their classroom?’ and start focusing more on ‘do kids have the basic social skills and cultural competencies so that when they do get computers in their classroom, they can participate fully?'"
–Erin Reilly, USC Project New Media Literacies
Available online at www.jmle.org
The New Media Literacies
Project New Media Literacies
Networking, Negotiation, Collective Intelligence, Distributed Cognition
The New Media Literacies
We must "develop an ethical core that can guide us in areas of experience that are in many ways unfamiliar."
"... installing ethical behavior... ought to be our number one concern."
"New Media Literacy Education: A Developmental Approach"
By: Diana Graber
Mentored by Kelly Mendoza
Common Sense Media, San Francisco, CA, USA
Dr. Howard Gardner, 2007
Harvard University School of Education
When a child hits the 11-14 year old range, interest in digital media hits its peak.
Kaiser Family Foundation Study, 2010
Students show who they are to the online world with avatars, social networking profiles, and posts. The lessons in this unit are designed to help students explore their online versus their offline selves. Students learn that the way they present themselves online can affect their relationships, sense of self, and reputations.
Research shows that young people look to adult role models more than any other source to learn how to conduct themselves online.
6th Grade: Digital Citizenship
Students explore the positive and negative impact of digital media on their lives and communities, and learn what it means to be a responsible digital citizen.
Students learn how to effectively find information on the web, as well as how to determine the validity and appropriateness of that information.
Students use critical thinking skills to evaluate media messages and learn to become positive media participants. They apply their digital and media literacy skills to their 8th grade project.
No Grownup Left Behind!
Free Resources Here:
Young people are spending more time with screens than they are in school with their families.
Pew Internet, 2011
Why 6th Grade?
Sequences the best digital literacy lessons and new material that align with developmental stages.
CAN BE TAUGHT WITHOUT COMPUTERS:
It's about neurology, not technology.
Empowers young people with skills to use technology safely and wisely.
Teaches young people how to harness the power of digital technologies in positive ways.
ABOUT THE CURRICULUM
JOURNAL FOR MEDIA LITERACY EDUCATION
THE 10-12-YEAR OLD BRAIN
Logical/Abstract thinking begins developing
Better at integrating memory and experience into decisions
Developmentally ready to begin debating and developing arguments.
The Good, The Bad, And The Ugly
We are producers and consumers of media
UNIT 1: BECOMING A DE-"TECH"-TIVE
UNIT 2: CITIZENSHIP
UNIT 3: YOUR ONLINE REPUTATION
UNIT 4: ETHICAL THINKING
UNIT 5: CYBERBULLYING & DIGITAL DRAMA
UNIT 6: IDENTITY & PRIVACY
UNIT 1: LEARNING BALANCE
UNIT 2: ONLINE SAFETY
UNIT 3: SEARCHING THE WEB
UNIT 4: ONLINE PRIVACY
UNIT 5: COPYRIGHT | PUBLIC DOMAIN | FAIR USE
UNIT 6: COLLECTIVE INTELLIGENCE
UNIT 1: LIVING IN A PARTICIPATORY CULTURE
UNIT 2: CALLING ON CRITICAL THINKING
UNIT 3: SEEING STEREOTYPES
UNIT 4: VISUAL LITERACY
UNIT 5: SEXTING
UNIT 6: WHAT'S NEWS?
UNIT 7: FINAL PROJECT PREP
UNIT 8: POSITIVE PARTICIPATION
Please keep in touch!
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