PDF The Easy Way Teachers Resource Guide CD (Carter High Chronicles)

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esaltiodrogna.cf: Carter High Chronicles Sample Set [With 10 CDROMs] (1 each of 10 titles) Plus 10 Teacher's Resource Guides CDs Titles Include: Back-Up Boy of Their Dreams, Don't Blame Me, The Easy Way, The Fastest Runner, It Is Not.
Table of contents

Raskin, reviewed by Jennifer Brandsberg-Engelmann At a time when schools are testing grounds for constitutional tenets, this collection of cases identifies landmark decisions that have affected public school students. Presidential Elections in the Age of Television Jennifer Truran Rothwell Television, as both news medium and commercial venture, has exerted a profound influence on American elections since its entry into the political arena in the late s.

Presidential Character in Election James J. Lopach and Jean A. What makes up the "character" of a candidate for the highest office in the land? Selecting Presidential Nominees: The Evolution of the Current System and Prospects for Reform Scott Piroth Critics argue that the process by which we choose our presidents is too long, too costly, and too divisive—making it hard for presidents to govern. How did we get to the current system? And what might improve it? Teaching with Documents Documents Related to the Disputed General Election of Wynell Schamel, Lee Ann Potter, and Katherine Snodgrass The presidential contest between Tilden and Hayes in put the electoral college system to the test and was only resolved by a political compromise that brought an end to Reconstruction.

Developing Strong Voters through Democratic Deliberation Diana Hess The careful deliberation of political issues in the classroom can help form citizens with a strong commitment to voting. Cravath and Thomas M.

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McGowan The model for Kids Voting USA, a civics education program that involves students in voting alongside their parents at the polls, originated with a school curriculum developed in Costa Rica. Bennett Two Internet-based projects help young students become engaged in the presidential election. Surfing the Net Democracy. Frederick Risinger Is the foundation of U.

And, if so, is it good for democracy? Rebecca Kingsley and Jamin B. Raskin The struggle of D. Ray Heitzman Although students often like political cartoons, many have trouble understanding them.

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The author proposes a step-by-step approach to help students develop the analytical skills needed to interpret cartoons. Yang The rationale for campaign finance reform—preventing corruption or even the appearance of corruption in the electoral process—must be balanced against the constitutional rights protected by the First Amendment. Fogel and Robert L. Popular treatments of the law can, at best, encapsulate important legal issues; at worst, they still may offer a valuable exercise in critical thinking.

Mixing It Up: A Multilevel Book Room and Flexible Literature Circles Andi Stix When New York City recently mandated that middle school students should read 25 books a year, social studies teachers at one school responded by creating a multilevel book room that has proved both useful and popular with students. Michael deCourcy Hinds American teenagers are the most violent when compared with their counterparts in other developed nations.

This article looks at three possible causes of youth violence and the remedies proposed to solve them.

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Taylor and Susan M. Larson Public policy mandates that special education students be mainstreamed into regular classes. Teachers at all levels—but especially where mainstreaming most commonly occurs—need better preparation for helping these students to succeed academically. Haas The reviewer finds this book, by M. Learning and Teaching with Interactive Simulations John Zola and Andri Ioannidou Building interactive simulations of past events is not just for the computer-savvy, but can enrich the historical understanding of all students.

Amy Wallace: Information Age Teacher Howard Mehlinger A retiring sixth grade teacher reflects on the profound changes technology made in her teaching as she says goodbye to the classroom in the year Frederick Risinger In addition to having excellent home pages, some schools are doing an outstanding job of connecting their students to the best of the Web. Diminishing the Complexity and Horror of the Holocaust: Using Simulations in an Attempt to Convey Historical Experiences Samuel Totten Using simulations to teach about the Holocaust may leave students with only a thin grasp of both its complex causes and its horrific effects.

Why not let the victims and survivors speak for themselves? Amamoo The right to vote was hard won, but many citizens do not use it. Could more referendums and ballot initiatives reinvigorate our democracy? This, coupled with the physical insularity of its nations and territories, makes it difficult to define common interests and achieve common goals. Cruz This lesson asks students to make mental maps of the Caribbean as a starting point for developing their understanding of the physical and cultural geography of the region.

Cuba: Background to a Revolution Alejandro de la Fuente Despite forty years of Soviet-style socialism, the fate of Cuba—both its future promise and the formidable obstacles facing it—remains linked with that of the surrounding island nations. Resources for Teaching about the Caribbean Toni Fuss Kirkwood This article highlights some of the excellent resources and organizations that can aid educators in teaching about the Caribbean.

Guest Editor: Jean M. West The success of public health efforts against yellow fever and malaria may be the most lasting benefit of the U. Pungello Immigrant children in the classroom pose both challenge and opportunity for teachers. History by James A. Percoco Murry R.

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Nelson This book conveys the excitement one teacher experiences in taking his students beyond the textbook and the classroom in pursuit of historical truth. Loewen George T. Swain Loewen takes pen in hand to correct more errors in U. But the involvement of teachers in considering the large questions about the social studies is vital to our role in training future citizens. Barber The idea of the common good that underlies our democracy is under challenge from globalization and the forces that flow from it. These include the privatization of public power, the commercialization of what is privatized, and the infantilization of citizens—viewed solely in their role as consumers—around the world.

Mason The role of the artist as social critic is examined in an interview with filmmaker Tim Robbins that centers on his new film about a WPA theater production cancelled presumably on political grounds late in the New Deal era. Preface: Footsteps of a New Millennium H. Michael Hartoonian and Richard Van Scotter The essays presented here examine how our contemporary conditions are connected to the past, and pose questions about what we must do to achieve a more sane and just society in the future.

Students at the Millennium John Driscoll This is an unsettled time in which to be coming of age; helping students to obtain clarity of vision about our republic and what constitutes the role of citizen is the best we can offer as social studies teachers. The Changing Face of Knowledge Simon Hooper and Brad Hokanson How we can make the most intelligent use of the computer technology becoming ubiquitous in our schools depends on our understanding of how learning occurs and what current research teaches us.

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Navigating a New Information Landscape Charlie Fitzpatrick The new information landscape presents a dual challenge to educators: students must be taught the traditional skills needed to evaluate information critically, while teachers must become more comfortable with the computer and Internet as tools of learning. Michael Hartoonian and Richard Van Scotter The current tension between democracy and capitalism can best be resolved if we understand the individual not merely as "economic man," and "wealth" not primarily as the accretion of material objects.

Roundtable Where have we come from and where are we going? The various perspectives about major issues for the next century offered here are drawn from both older and younger Americans. Changing Family Forms M.

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Therese Seibert and Marion C. Willetts While family forms have changed greatly over the past century, institutional and cultural adjustments to these changes have been slower in coming—making family issues the subject of an intense debate that shows no signs of flagging as we enter the new millennium. Cogan, David Grossman, and Mei-hui Lei If global forces are to increasingly shape the world, then what kind of citizen is needed to function in global society?

This article views citizenship as having four dimensions—personal, social, spatial, and temporal and discusses ways for teaching the concept of multidimensional citizenship. Civic Organizing and the Renewal of Public Education Tony Massengale and Peg Michels Our major institutions need to offer more support to those who seek to practice good citizenship. Williams This article looks at the issue of tax-funded school voucher programs through the prism of the constitutional question it raises involving the "wall of separation" between church and state.

Mulling Over the Millennium. Is the end of the millennium and the 20th century a "defining moment" in history? What can we learn from looking backward and forward in time? The Petition Against the Annexation of Hawaii. The U. Most campaign polling firms are as invisible to the public as the caterer at an election victory party; how not to swallow bad findings is an important skill of citizenship learning.

The Keys to Election The prediction model outlined here is based on thirteen key questions stated as propositions favoring the reelection of the incumbent party. The outcome of the presidential election may hinge on whether there is a serious contest for the Democratic Party nomination.

This study of civic education across national boundaries is uncovering many commonalities, including a common core of content, a widely perceived gap between democratic goals and societal realities, and a concern everywhere about diversity and what direction to take in teaching about it. The Turn of the Millennium. As the new millennium dawns, Americans might do well to temper the current spirit of triumphalism with a hard look at our failure to correct serious inequities within or own society or to honestly examine the implications of our actions on the world stage. Looking at the 21 decennial censuses taken from to the upcoming Census can help students understand the fundamental importance of the U.

Census Trends and Issues in Counting the People.

The importance of obtaining a complete count of the population—and the barriers to doing so—are emphasized in this article on Census Census and Service Learning. Students can learn much about our democracy and their own communities by volunteering to help with Census The trial jury, a venerable institution of democracy and citizen participation, is nevertheless not without its controversies.

This article looks at problems and progress in the U. Stop Misusing Tests to Evaluate Teachers.

apecperino.tk The Executive Director of Fairtest points out the difference between holding teachers responsible and scapegoating them for test scores that are beyond their control. As educational reform forces a new look at social studies testing, here are some important guidelines for planning assessments. Imaginative class assignments can make assessment a better experience for both teachers and students.

Opening Assessment to our Students. Evaluating Students in a Course on Social Advocacy.