DEI might not include diversity of thoughtI think most people by now are familiar with DEI trainings and what they are supposed to be about. Diversity, Equity and Inclusion, on their face, have an awful lot of merit. In the work I've done with this podcast though, we are seeing far too many instances where these programs are being hijacked by "woke" ideology and an almost militant "anti-racist orthodoxy". Unfortunately, many who are working for the cause of diversity, equity and inclusion, are now ostracized for not "towing the line" as it is defined by the woke and militant. It turns out, DEI might not include diversity of thought.Who is Dr. Tabia Lee? Dr. Tabia Lee, EdD, a founding member of Free Black Thought, has contributed to the design, implementation, and evaluation of numerous educational and professional development programs. Her commitment to teacher education and pedagogical design is grounded in her experience as a lifelong educator and a National Board Certified English, Civics, and Social Studies teacher in urban American public middle schools. Dr. Lee prepares K-12 and higher education faculty to work with diverse students by focusing on better understanding the pedagogical and curricular implications of ideology-in-practice. Learn more about Dr. Lee by getting the full show notes at www.DerateTheHate.comWhat have you done today to make your life a better life? What have you done today to make the world a better place? The world is a better place if we are better people. That begins with each of us leading a better life. Be kind to one another. Be grateful for everything you've got. Make each and every day the day that you want it to be!Please follow The Derate The Hate podcast on:Facebook, MeWe, Instagram, Twitter , TruthSocial, Parler, Rumble, YouTube Subscribe to us wherever you enjoy your audio. Please leave us a rating and feedback. Send me a message on any media platform or subscribe directly from our sites. Let us know about someone you think should be on our podcast. If we book them for a conversation, I'll send you a free gift! Not on social media? You can share your thoughts directly with me at email@example.comI look forward to hearing from you!Please check out our affiliates page by clicking HERE!
In this episode we discuss what dual enrollment is and how it can save you plenty of money over your college career. We share our personal experience with our daughter Katelyn and her taking college classes during the summer to graduate on time. We welcome back our guest host Deanne, my wife and she shares what planning for college was like. Dual enrollment allows high school students to take college classes while they are still enrolled in high school. These classes count for both high school and college credit. High school students who complete dual enrollment classes generally take fewer classes in college and save money on total college costs. 48 States and the District of Columbia have dual enrollment classes. How Dual Enrollment Works 1)Requirements vary by state, but students typically must be a junior or senior and must maintain a minimum GPA, like 3.0 2)Classes are usually introductory college subjects like Humanities, English, Math, Social Studies and Science. 3)If the student passes the class, (Usually means you must pass with a C or better) it will count for both high school and college credit. 4) Most dual enrollment classes are taken at the student's high school, online or at your local community college. Cons There is no guarantee that the college you attend will accept your dual enrollment credits. An in-state public college is more likely to accept dual credit than out-of-state public colleges or private colleges. Students should research their options and meet with their school counselor before enrolling in a dual enrollment class. A dual credit class will likely be more difficult than a similar high school class. You have to find a way to get to and from the dual enrollment classes you're taking. Or make sue it is at your HS or online. Your school might not have a dual credit program. In that case explore taking community college classes online that will be accepted at your list of potential colleges. Pros In 26 states, dual enrollment tuition is free to students through public funding, while in 12 other states parents pay. Families who have to pay for dual-enrollment credits may use a 529 plan to cover tuition costs. Dual enrollment courses can cost up to $400. Significantly cheaper than the actual course in most colleges. Advanced Placement (AP) classes which usually count for a college class typically last for a full school year for one class. In the same time it takes to take a single AP class, a student could take two dual enrollment (or college) classes. Also consider the fact that if you take enough dual credit classes to graduate from college a semester early, besides tuition you will also save on room and board costs. This will help reduce the amount you'll have to borrow in student loans. Recommendation-Pick 8-10 colleges you'd like to consider by the end of sophomore year in HS. See which ones will accept core classes from your community college. Take either dual enrollment classes at your HS. --- This episode is sponsored by · Anchor: The easiest way to make a podcast. https://anchor.fm/app
SANJA KOMLJENOVIC Founder & CEO of ONA CREATIVE began her career in digital marketing with the Los Angeles Clippers and was recruited by Nike.The day after leaving Nike, they hired her as a contractor. This “accidentally” led to more collaborative work and the launch of her creative agency, ONA, developed with a focus on initiatives that move the world forward in women's rights, sports, culture, and social good. Fast forward 7 years, and ONA has worked on purpose-driven campaigns with household names like NIKE, NWSL, Olympics, Clif Bar, Foot Locker, Nordstrom, Facebook/Meta, and the New York Marathon – as well as women-driven startups including Willow, Bev, Lettuce Grow, Black Girl Ventures and Milk Stork. As an Bosnian immigrant that embraced all things in American culture, she provides a unique and nuanced perspective on global advertising and marketing. She now drives trends with thoughtfulness, empathy and a healthy dose of flair so hearing her insights on this episode of the Social Studies Show is must.
Hour 4 has Social Studies, Suns talk, and Mustache, Not a Mustache.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Hour 4 has Social Studies, Hardware, and Suns talk.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Before traveling to the Midwest, New Yorker Fran Lebowitz talked with Spectrum's guest host Emily Votaw and share her views on life, mortality, friends and smartphones. Lebowitz is a writer, humorist and intellectual. A child of the 1950's, she shares her social criticism with wit, wisdom and a dose of sarcasm. In 1978, her first book of essays “Metropolitan Life” was published followed by another book of essays in 1981 called “Social Studies.” Since then, she has been a frequent talk show guest and public speaker due to her engaging banter and her sometimes skewed slant on the world and pop culture. Lebowitz spoke with Votaw recently before a speaking engagement in Marietta, Ohio.
Hour 4 has Social Studies, The Sports Kabob, and a visit from Sam Amick.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Educating All Learners Alliance
Today we're joined by Dr. Lawrence Paska, the Executive Director of the National Council for the Social Studies (NCSS), the largest professional association in the country devoted solely to social studies education. In this episode, we discuss the challenges of navigating the political landscape, and how NCSS is working to support the educator career pipeline. Learn more about NCSS and what they are doing to support high-quality social studies education by visiting socialstudies.org. Access the full transcript at bit.ly/5MinWithNCSS.
Hour 4 has Social Studies, Suns talk, and Crosstalk with Wolf and Luke.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Hour 4 has Social Studies and Suns talk.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Cecília MacDowell Santos is Professor of Sociology at the University of San Francisco and Researcher at the Center for Social Studies, University of Coimbra. She holds a Ph.D. in Sociology (UC Berkeley) and a Master in Law (University of São Paulo). Her research interests center on laws, policies, and feminist mobilizations to combat violence against women, as well as transnational legal mobilization of human rights. She is the author of Women's Police Stations: Gender, Violence, and Justice in São Paulo, Brazil (Palgrave Macmillan, 2005) and has edited four books. She has published several book chapters and articles about gender-based and intersectional violence, the State, justice, human rights, and transnational legal mobilization in Brazil and in the inter-American system of human rights. She has also conducted research and published a book on transnational legal mobilization in Portugal and the European Court of Human Rights.Brazil is going through challenging times. There's never been a more important moment to understand Brazil's politics, society, and culture. To go beyond the headlines, and to ask questions that aren't easy to answer. 'Brazil Unfiltered,' does just that. This podcast is hosted by James N. Green, Professor of Brazilian History and Culture at Brown University and the National Co-Coordinator of the U.S. Network for Democracy in Brazil.Brazil Unfiltered is part of the Democracy Observatory, supported by the Washington Brazil Office, and produced by Camarada Productions.➡️ https://www.braziloffice.org/en/observatory#activities
Podcasts – The Mike O'Meara Show
Today, we take a Social Studies quiz and underscore our educational prowess (?). Robb has some thoughts about eBay and Mike sends love to listener abroad. Oscar has Pete D. Figured out! Mike discusses something fishy and you'll get what you need… in 7 to 10 business days.
Hour 4 has Suns talk, Social Studies, Mustache Not a Mustache, and a visit from Bobby Hurley.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Hello everyone! Last week, we launched episode 300 with my talk with the wonderful Joe Dombrwoski! I cannot believe we are at episode 300 of the Teach Me, Teacher podcast. Truly astounded by their support everyone has had for the show over the years, and am grateful for every guest who has ever come to the show. In this episode, we continue talking about authenticity, but also stray into how accurate of a show Abbott Elementary is, Goats, and of course, the big topic of changing education for the better. Joe Dombrowski—Mr. D—comedian extraordinaire—has returned to Teach Me, Teacher and has done so with full force! We cover A LOT in this episode, but mainly, we discuss why authenticity in your life matters. What it can do for you. What doors it can open… Joe Dombrowski (aka Mr.D) took the world by storm in 2017 with a viral April Fools' Day spelling test prank that landed him multiple appearances on the Ellen DeGeneres show. Don't get it twisted though! It takes at least 20 years to be an overnight sensation! Joe has been doing stand up comedy since he was eight years old in his third grade talent show. He's never stopped! Since Joe rise to fame, he has been traveling the globe with his stand-up comedy which often highlights his crazy life as an elementary school teacher. When he's not getting creative on screens and stages, Joe spends his time in Seattle, Washington producing his podcast “Social Studies” where he recaps absolutely insane stories from teachers all over the world. This episode is sponsored by Heinemann—the leading publisher of professional books and resources for educators—and their new book, A Teacher's Guide to Mentor Texts, Grades K-5 by Carl Anderson. Using mentor texts in the writing classroom can be a real game-changer for teachers. But how can we help teachers find mentor texts on their own, analyze them for teaching points, and use them effectively in the classroom? Carl Anderson's newest book offers a five-step plan for improving student writing using mentor texts. Over 23 classroom videos, annotated samples, student samples, and online resources bring the content to life and give teachers the confidence to find and use mentor texts as powerful teaching tools. Learn more and download a free sample at Hein.pub/MentorK5.
Hour 4 has Social Studies, Hardware, and Suns and Cardinals talk.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Practically Speaking Mom: Intentional Mom, Strong Family
In episode 174 of the Practically Speaking MOM Podcast, we cover *resources for talking to our kids about current events and freedom, 2. spring break goals 3. Easter bonding plans, 4. Some details about parenting college age kids.COUPON CODE is "MARCHsale" for 10% off anything in the PSM Store! Expires 4/1/2023. Link to AUDIO BOOK of Wearing All Your Hats without Wearing Out $10 before coupon.This is a listener supported podcast. To give a set amount each month click here. A few dollars a month would help so much!Here's some other ways to give:Cash App: $valPSMPaypal: val@PracticallySpeakingMOM.comDonate with a creditcard HEREAll donations will be used for the ministry. Gifts are NOT tax deductible. THANK YOU for partnering in this ministry to strengthen families and encourage intentional moms.Visit Val's website: PracticallySpeakingMOM.comJoin Val's Facebook Group Intentional Mom, Strong FamilyFollow Val on Instagram and her Facebook Public Page Practically Speaking MOM"May the Words of my mouth and the meditation of my hear...
Hour 4 has Social Studies, The Sports Kabob, and Suns talk.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Hour 4 has Social Studies, Mock My World, and Suns talk.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Hour 4 has Social Studies, Suns talk, and This That or The Other.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Hour 4 has Social Studies, Mustache, Not a Mustache, and Suns talk.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
The abcâ€™s of Greek: A Greek Recap Podcast
Today we are recapping Season 2, Episode 19: “Social Studies.” Join us as we discuss Casey & Cappie's failed attempts to study for their midterm, Rebecca's car getting towed with her laptop inside, the Jordan/Andy 10 second breakup call and so much more! References for this ep include: https://m.imdb.com/title/tt1443962/
Hello everyone! I cannot believe we are at episode 300 of the Teach Me, Teacher podcast. Truly astounded by their support everyone has had for the show over the years, and am grateful for every guest who has ever come to the show. But I couldn't just have any guest for episode 300. It had to be a favorite—someone who connects to our audience on a deep level. And someone who is still passionate about the work we all do. With that, I knew there could only be one person who fit all of that criteria... Joe Dombrowski—Mr. D—comedian extraordinaire—has returned to Teach Me, Teacher and has done so with full force! We cover A LOT in this episode, but mainly, we discuss why authenticity in your life matters. What it can do for you. What doors it can open... Joe Dombrowski (aka Mr.D) took the world by storm in 2017 with a viral April Fools' Day spelling test prank that landed him multiple appearances on the Ellen DeGeneres show. Don't get it twisted though! It takes at least 20 years to be an overnight sensation! Joe has been doing stand up comedy since he was eight years old in his third grade talent show. He's never stopped! Since Joe rise to fame, he has been traveling the globe with his stand-up comedy which often highlights his crazy life as an elementary school teacher. When he's not getting creative on screens and stages, Joe spends his time in Seattle, Washington producing his podcast “Social Studies” where he recaps absolutely insane stories from teachers all over the world. This episode is sponsored by Heinemann—the leading publisher of professional books and resources for educators—and their new book, A Teacher's Guide to Mentor Texts, Grades K-5 by Carl Anderson. Using mentor texts in the writing classroom can be a real game-changer for teachers. But how can we help teachers find mentor texts on their own, analyze them for teaching points, and use them effectively in the classroom? Carl Anderson's newest book offers a five-step plan for improving student writing using mentor texts. Over 23 classroom videos, annotated samples, student samples, and online resources bring the content to life and give teachers the confidence to find and use mentor texts as powerful teaching tools. Learn more and download a free sample at Hein.pub/MentorK5.
Terence Lester is a storyteller, public scholar, speaker, community activist, and author who is the founder and Executive Director at Love Beyond Walls a nonprofit organization focused on raising poverty and homelessness awareness and community mobilization. He's known for nationwide campaigns that bring awareness to homelessness, poverty, and economic inequality. His awareness campaigns have been featured on MLK50, CNN, Good Morning America, CNN, Essence Magazine, TEDx, TVONE, Creative Mornings, USA Today, NBC, Southern Christian Leadership Conference (SCLC) National Magazine, and NBCNews, as well as AJC, Black Enterprise, Rolling Out, and Upworthy. These campaigns have been viewed by millions of people worldwide. Three ideals drive Terence: (1) anyone can make a difference, (2) we don't live forever, (3) and it's worth dedicating one's life to making sure no one feels invisible. In 2016, Terence led the March against Poverty 2016, where he walked from Atlanta, GA, (the SCLC Headquarters) to the White House (over 800 miles) to bring attention to homelessness in the U.S. Terence led the 2018 March against Poverty as he walked from Atlanta to Memphis (386 miles). He finished the march and spoke at the historic Lorraine Motel for the 50th anniversary of MLK's assassination. In 2019, Terence opened Dignity Museum, the first museum in the U.S. to represent the homeless—out of a shipping container. Terence has delivered countless sermons and speeches at conferences, churches, schools, corporate settings, classrooms, and several unique spaces, including the Martin Luther King Jr Memorial in Washington, DC, the King Center for Nonviolent Social Change, Center for Civil and Human Rights, CCDA, Radio One's Praise in the Park, Morehouse College, Alabama University, and Paine College. He has spoken on the same platform as many other civil rights activists, such as Dr. Bernice King, Roland Martin, Gina Belafonte, Dr. Vonnetta West, Carlos Rodriguez, Dr. Beverly Daniel Tatum, Dr. Michael Eric Dyson, and Tamika D. Mallory. Terence's personal approach combines storytelling and digital media to help illustrate social justice issues with practical strategies to solving these ailments. He holds an associate degree in Media Production (2005), a B.A. in Pastoral Leadership (2008), a Master of Education in Counseling (2010), a Master of Arts in Theological Studies (2012). He is currently a Ph.D. Candidate at Union Institute and University with a concentration in Public Policy and Social Change. He has served on several ministerial staffs and has authored seven books and three traditionally published works including: I See You: How Love Opens Our Eyes to Invisible People, When We Stand: The Power of Seeking Justice Together, and his forthcoming book, All God's Children: How Confronting Buried History Can Build Racial Solidarity, all with InterVarsity Press. He also has a children's book coming out with IVP Kids that he co-authored with his fourteen-year- old daughter, Zion Lester, which deals with homelessness, belonging, inclusion, and encouraging children to serve others with empathy and compassion. Terence has also received numerous awards for his community activism, including: being named one of Atlanta's top 500 leaders by Atlanta Magazine, being named one of Coca-Cola's History Shakers, receiving the National Urban League Humanitarian Award, Brawny Giant' Award, the American Express NextGen Award, the SCLC Social Advocacy Award, Atlanta Voice's 50 under 50, the True to Atlanta Award presented by the Atlanta Hawks, Fulton County Schools Service Award, and Plywood People's Innovator Award. Terence happily married to his best friend, Cecilia Lester, and they have two amazing children, Zion Joy and Terence II.
Hour 4 has Social Studies, The Sports Kabob, and a Newsmakers Week visit from GCU's Bryce Drew.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Arizona Coyotes - Segments and Interviews
Hour 4 has Social Studies, The Sports Kabob, and a Newsmakers Week visit from GCU's Bryce Drew.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Links from the show:* Vanished in Vermillion: The Real Story of South Dakota's Most Infamous Cold Case* Vanished in Vermillion website* Connect with Lou* Connect with Ryan Ray* Support the showAbout my guest:Lou Raguse is an experienced, award-winning reporter for KARE 11 News in Minneapolis.Growing up in Wheaton, Minn., Lou's love for current events was fostered through a Jeopardy-style game called “Current Events Challenge.” Social Studies teacher Russ Armstrong would give extra-credit points to students who read the newspaper and scored highest in the game. Also at Wheaton High School, Lou and his friends wrote the school newspaper “The War Whoop,” developing a flair for journalism.That led Lou to the University of Minnesota's journalism program. His senior year, Lou won the national William Randolph Hearst championship in San Francisco — establishing his place early-on as a national-level storyteller.Lou spent three years at KELO in Sioux Falls, S.D., reporting on stories such as the state's first execution in 60 years — a year after it was dramatically halted at the 11th hour. As the cops and courts beat reporter, he covered trials such as Daphne Wright's killing and dismembering of a fellow member of the deaf community. Pay attention and you might catch Lou talking about the case on various national cable crime shows.From Sioux Falls, Lou moved to the Sonoran Desert in Tucson, Ariz., along with his wife Emily, also a reporter. In Tucson, Lou helped launch FOX 11 News at Nine, anchoring the newscast for four years. Along the way, he covered the attempted assassination of Congresswoman Gabrielle Giffords, along with many hot-button border issues.After moving to Buffalo, reporting and anchoring weekends for WIVB, Lou continued to compile awards for his work — through New York State Associated Press, NY Broadcasters Association, and NY Emmys.But his finest awards came in 2013, when Lou and Emily welcomed home their little Buffalo baby Violet, and in 2016 when her little brother Westley was born.In 2015 the family moved to Minneapolis where Lou reports at KARE 11, home of the finest storytelling journalism in the country.At KARE 11, Lou has been at the forefront of some of the nation's biggest stories, leading the coverage of the death of George Floyd and the trials for the officers charged with killing him.One particular story that resonated was the kidnapping of 13-year-old Jayme Closs and her subsequent escape after 88 days in captivity. After covering the criminal case that followed, Lou produced an eight-episode podcast, “88 Days: The Jayme Closs Story,” which peaked in the top 10 on the iTunes Charts.In Feb. 2023, Lou's first true crime book was published by Post Hill Press. “Vanished in Vermillion” flips the script on the genre and reveals all the ways the 40-year search for two missing teenage girls went horribly wrong.While free time is harder to come by with a little one in the house, Lou still enjoys playing Tecmo Super Bowl on NES, competing in fantasy football leagues (including one since 1999), watching NFL football, and archiving home movies and photos from the good old days. Get full access to Dispatches from the War Room at dispatchesfromthewarroom.substack.com/subscribe
In episode 191, Dan and Michael chat with Bretton Varga, Cathryn van Kessel, & Rebecca Christ about their article published in Theory & Research in Social Education, “Theorizing necropolitics in social studies education.”
Hour 4 has Social Studies, Cardinals talk, and Newsmakers Week visits from Mercury GM Jim Pittman and UA coach Tommy Lloyd.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Unlock the power of primary sources in your social studies classroom! In this episode, Lisa Rogers and Rick Parker of Cobb County Schools give teaching tips to improve student curiosity and comprehension.
Hour 4 has Social Studies, The Sports Kabob, and Cardinals talk.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
February 20-24, 2023 Bring Photography Device each Tuesday No School Mon Feb 20 Read Across America Day + Book Donation Event- Thu Mar 2 Jog-a-thon March 3 Flag Deck (Parents can watch) Every Friday at 8:10 on the blacktop March 9- Girls Talk (Pizza, Pajamas, Presentation, Pals) Mar 23- Guys Stuff- 5:30p in MPR We will spend the next several weeks reading about the American Revolution. The students will read with a partner. They will choose from a variety of American Revolution books. They will have 2 weeks to ready one or two books and create an individual project for the book and a partner project. They will turn this in at the end of their reading time. We will take a day to celebrate the student's 3rd argument essay. The kids will get to share their topics and writing and give positive comments to others during a gallery walk. We will start our next unit where the kids will bring history to life writing informational pieces about the American Revolution. They will just being that work next week but eventually the students will write an informational piece and then record a podcast. The students will take a mid-year basic skills test on Wednesday which will be their final grade for trimester 2 in math. On Thursday, the students will take their next CML test and on Tuesday, we will give an introduction and start this year's stock market game! This students will continue our Social Studies unit exploring the events leading up to the revolution. We will focus first continental congress and the first battles of the Revolutionary War (Lexington and Concord). The students will be continue a digital timeline to help them keep track of all the acts and events. We will also take a quiz on the location of the 50 states on Wednesday. The students who have already tested out of the 50 states will move on to studying state capitals and state flags. Finally, the kids will finish their great state project. They need to bring their posters to class on Thursday. We will put all the posters up in the MPR and the students do a scavenger hunt of the different states. The kids will begin to research the ways in which communities protect Earth's limited water resources and of course see Ms. DeMarco for Science Lab. We will start Classical Roots Lesson 3 and the kids will continue to work on their Chit Chat Speech #3.
Hour 4 has Social Studies, Cardinals talk, and Mock My World.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Hour 4 has Social Studies, a visit from Mark Schlereth, and Crosstalk with Wolf and Luke.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Paul Miregoff, a retired attorney and Substack author of "Ringside at the Reckoning", joins Mark Reardon to discuss his latest piece headlined, "Washington D.C.'s new woke, anti-American social studies curriculum."
Hour 4 has Social Studies, Mustache Not a Mustache, and Suns talk.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Each day, SDPB brings you statewide news coverage. We then compile those stories into a daily podcast.
In today's episode of The Annex, we explore the relationship between money and science with David Reinecke (Princeton University), whose work examines what happens to large scientific projects when funding runs out. David is the author of "When Funding Fails: Planetary Exploration at NASA in an Era of Austerity, 1967 - 1976" in Social Studies of Science and "Moonshots to Nowhere? The Metroliner and Failed High-Speed Rail in the United States, 1962- 1977" in Journal of Transport History,
Hour 4 has Social Studies, Hardware, and a visit from Dave Pasch.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Hour 4 has Social Studies, The Sports Kabob, and a visit from Tom Pelissero.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Feb 13-17, 2023 Bring Photography Device each Tuesday Valentine's Day Class Party- Tue Feb 14 No School Fri Feb 17 and Mon Feb 20 Read Across America Day + Book Donation Event- Thu Mar 2 March 9- Girls Talk (Pizza, Pajamas, Presentation, Pals) Flag Deck (Parents can watch) Every Friday at 8:10 on the blacktop We will spend the next several weeks reading about the American Revolution. This will match closely with our study of the American Revolution in Social Studies. Next week we will read “I Survived: The American Revolution, 1776”. In anticipation of our upcoming Revolution Book Club Unit, the kids will make a reading plan for their group which will include of timeline for their reading, independent and group work, and a rubric for grading. We will continue our unit called “Research Based Argument Essay”. The kids will publish their third Argument Essay. For this essay the students will choose their topic of research. They will work throughout the week with independence and refer back to the work we have already done in our first two essays. We will wrap up a unit called “Whole Number Expressions and Operations”. The students work on a project highlighting some of the trickier elements of order of operations and written expressions, work to solve difficult problems, and do some CML practice. This students will continue our Social Studies unit exploring the events leading up to the revolution. We will focus on the intolerable acts next week that pushed the colonists to war. The students will be continue a digital timeline to help them keep track of all the acts and events. The will turn in the first half of their timeline on Thursday. We will also take a quiz on the location of the 50 states on Wednesday. Finally, we will introduce the Great State Project which will be due on Thursday, Feb 23. The kids will read a text and answer questions about water on Earth based on what they learned from the previous reading. They will share their work and discuss the availability of freshwater on Earth. Then students observe a demo that represents freshwater on Earth and graph the results. Students draw and label a model of fresh and saltwater on Earth to demonstrate understanding and of course see Ms. DeMarco for Science Lab. No vocabulary study this week. The kids will continue planning for their next Chit Chat speech.
Hour 4 has Social Studies, Suns Cross Talk with Wolf and Luke, and a visit from Bruce Arians!See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Hour 4 has Social Studies, Cards talk, and a visit from Mark Schlereth.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Hour 4 has Social Studies and visits from Eagles insider Jon Marks and comedian Craig Gass.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Disasters: Deconstructed Podcast
Thanks for joining us again as we explore solidarity! Today we are joined by Kim Fortun, a Professor in the University of California Irvine's Department of Anthropology. Her work focuses on environmental risk and disaster, and on experimental ethnographic methods and research design. You may know her from the Disaster-STS Research Network or as past-President of the Society for Social Studies of Science. Kim is also one of the editors of the new Journal of Disaster Studies that we have mentioned on Disasters: Deconstructed! We hope you enjoy this discussion on justice, research methods and ethics, and how to collaborate better. Follow us on Twitter, Instagram and Facebook @DisastersDecon Rate and Review on Apple Podcasts Subscribe wherever you get your podcasts! Further information: Disaster-STS Research Network Advocacy After Bhopal Environmentalism, Disaster, New World Orders Profile @ Platform for Experimental Collaborative Ethnography Kim's profile page Our guests: Kim Fortun (@kim_fortun) Music this week from "Impavid" by Charlie Ryan.
Learning Unlocked with Brit Bingold
Guest: Trish Smith, 8th Grade Social Sciences Teacher In this episode, Trish shares with Brit how she leverages different types of note-taking in her classroom to help her students comprehend the material and remember what they have learned to reference for future lessons. Want to learn more? Link It - Learn It - Log It Notes INSTRUCTIONAL PRACTICE: Layering Notes Article III Economic Competition Notes-Smith Guidelines for Notes/Summaries in Social Studies
Hour 4 has Social Studies, Suns talk, and Hardware.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Hour 4 has Social Studies, Cardinals talk, and The Sports Kabob.See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
In episode 190, Dan and Michael chat with Van Anh Tran about her article published in Social Studies & the Young Learner, “We Are Here: Civic Education through Southeast Asian Deportation Community Defense.”
Ralph welcomes James Damico and Mark Baildon, authors of “How to Confront Denial: Literacy, Social Studies, and Climate Change.” They discuss all forms of denial including climate science denial and climate action denial. Then, Ralph, Steve, David, and Hannah discuss three topics in the news, mass shootings, the war in Ukraine, and the outrage of pharmaceutical companies raising the prices of taxpayer funded Covid vaccines.James Damico is a professor of literacy, culture, and language education at Indiana University Bloomington and a former elementary and middle school teacher from New Jersey. He is co-author of How to Confront Climate Denial: Literacy, Social Studies, and Climate Change.There tends to be a lot of emphasis on “personal responsibility” for climate change. And I think we need a lot more nuance about how we talk about personal responsibility, but we want to start with an industry lens. Because that's the kind of inquiry we think will be most productive in social studies and university classrooms.James DamicoMark Baildon is an associate professor in foundations of education at the United Arab Emirates University and a former middle and high school social studies teacher in schools around the world (United States, Israel, Singapore, Saudi Arabia, and Taiwan). He is co-author of How to Confront Climate Denial: Literacy, Social Studies, and Climate Change.Social Studies is a pretty crowded field. But if we use climate as a connecting point, it's an opportunity to talk about environmental racism, to look at the most vulnerable populations in societies and how they're being affected by climate change.Mark BaildonWe should never forget that many of these industries would never be in existence— much less the size they are— without government research and development funds. And that means your taxpayer money. And the industries include the aerospace industry, the biotech industry, the computer industry, the nanotech industry, the containerization industry. You name it, one industry after another was given a huge birth give by the taxpayer from Washington, D.C.Ralph Nader Get full access to Ralph Nader Radio Hour at www.ralphnaderradiohour.com/subscribe
Learning happens in such a variety of ways, but sometimes we find ourselves stuck in the traditional classroom model and need some inspiration to try something new! Today I'm sharing a simple way to do social studies with multiple ages! Resources mentioned in this episode: CTC Math My YouTube channel The Unhurried Homeschooler Unhurried Grace for a Mom's Heart The Four-Hour School Day The Unhurried Homeschooler Mentoring Course (P.S. Don't forget to check out my latest book, The Four Hour School Day: How You and Your Kids Can Thrive in the Homeschool Life on Amazon, durendawilson.com, or your favorite bookseller!) ________________