Displaying 71 - 80 of 116

How SEL and Mindfulness Can Work Together

Description:

This article from Berkeley's Greater Good Science Center includes links to resources presents mindfulness as a pedagogy to support SEL. 
 

Categories:
Social emotional learning
Content Areas:
General
Media type:
Article: Conceptual

Do Something

Description:

Do Something is an organization aiming to support young activists with social justice projects. The organization houses campaigns in which young people can choose to participate. 
 

Categories:
Equity, Social justice
Content Areas:
General
Media type:
Organization Website

Global Oneness Project

Description:

The Global Oneness Project aims bring the world's cultures alive in the classroom using stories as a pedagogy. Committed to the exploration of cultural, environmental, and social issues, they offer a rich library of multimedia stories, companion curriculum and discussion guides. They focus on global meta-level issues, such as climate change, water scarcity, food insecurity, poverty, endangered cultures, migration, and sustainability. 

Categories:
Social justice, Social emotional learning
Content Areas:
General
Media type:
Organization Website

Five Ways to Support Students Affected by Trauma

Description:

This article provides live links to research and further information on trauma-informed teaching published by the Greater Good Science Center at the University of California, Berkeley.

Categories:
Social emotional learning
Content Areas:
General
Media type:
Organization Website, Article: Conceptual

GLSEN

Description:

GLSEN works to ensure that LGBTQ students are able to learn and grow in a school environment free from bullying and harassment. Educator resources include lessons on bullying, bias, and diversity.

Categories:
Gender diversity, Inclusive practices, Anti-bias education
Content Areas:
General
Media type:
Organization Website
Links:

White Privilege: Unpacking the Invisible Knapsack

Description:

This seminal conceptual article by Peggy McIntosh draws attention to a multitude of ways in which White individuals have societal advantages compared to individuals from diverse backgrounds.

Categories:
Cultural diversity
Content Areas:
General
Media type:
Article: Conceptual
Citation:

McIntosh, P. (1989). White privilege: Unpacking the invisible knapsack. Peace and Freedom, July/August, 10-12.

Links:
None

Why Urban Parents Resist Involvement in Their Children's Elementary Education

Description:

This qualitative study investigates reasons why some families from diverse backgrounds are reluctant to become involved in their children's schools.

Categories:
Cultural diversity
Content Areas:
General
Media type:
Article: Research
Citation:

McDermott, P., & Rothenberg, J. (2000). Why urban parents resist involvement in their children’s elementary education. The Qualitative Report, 5, (3&4).

Links:
None

You Think You Know Ghetto? Contemporizing the Dove "Black IQ Test'

Description:

This article discusses cultural bias in intellectual ability assessments. The article also contains an assessment with questions relating to African American culture that can be used to help illustrate how cultural differences may affect objective measurements of intelligence in tests.

Categories:
Cultural diversity
Content Areas:
General
Media type:
Article: Conceptual
Citation:

Laundra, K. and Sutton, T. (2008, October). You think you know ghetto? Contemporizing the dove "Black IQ Test." Teaching Sociology, 36, 366-377.

Links:
None

Savage Inequalities: Children in America's Schools

Description:

Jonathan Kozol's book describes the vast differences in resources between schools in affluent areas and schools in low-income areas.

Categories:
Diverse income levels
Content Areas:
General
Media type:
Book
Citation:

Kozol, J. (1991). Savage inequalities: Children in America's schools. New York: Broadway Paperbacks.

Links:
None

The Spirit Catches You and You Fall Down

Description:

Anne Fadiman's book chronicles the true story of a young Hmong girl who is considered to have a spiritual gift that is, in western culture, identified as epilepsy.  The book documents the clash between the family's desire to honor their daughter's gift and the Americans' desires to treat the epilepsy.

Categories:
Cultural diversity
Content Areas:
General
Media type:
Book
Citation:

Fadiman, A. (1998). The spirit catches you and you fall down: A Hmong child, her American doctors, and the collision of two cultures. New York: Farrar, Straus and Giroux.

Links:
None