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  • WA.SS.C4.9-10.3
Civics Course Resources
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CC BY
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In Washington, a stand-alone high school civics course is required by a new state law.

A statewide sub-committee of OSPI's Social Studies Cadre and Walter Parker, Professor of Social Studies Education, University of Washington, drafted this list of resources in hopes that it will be useful to schools needing to create such a course or update an existing course. It is a work-in-progress.

Subject:
Social Science
Political Science
Material Type:
Teaching/Learning Strategy
Author:
Barbara Soots
Walter Parker
Jerry Price
Jerry Price
Washington OSPI OER Project
Date Added:
01/02/2020
Clickbait - Who's It For?
Conditional Remix & Share Permitted
CC BY-NC-SA
Rating
3.0 stars

Students will be able to identify what is clickbait, and how it is used once the viewer engages. This lesson is part of a media unit curated at our Digital Citizenship website called "Who Am I Online?"

Subject:
Communication
Marketing
Educational Technology
Material Type:
Activity/Lab
Lesson Plan
Author:
Beth Clothier
John Sadzewicz
Dana John
Angela Anderson
Date Added:
06/13/2020
Engaging Students Regarding Events at U.S. Capitol
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CC BY
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At OSPI, part of our mission is to prepare students for civic engagement throughout their lives. We believe our schools must engage and empower students, from an early age, with opportunities to participate in civil conversations, examples of effective civic engagement, and tools to find peaceful solutions to community problems.OSPI’s Social Studies and Social-Emotional Learning teams have put together resources for educators, families, and students to help with these difficult conversations.

Subject:
U.S. History
Political Science
Material Type:
Teaching/Learning Strategy
Author:
Kari Tally
Barbara Soots
Washington OSPI OER Project
Jerry Price
Date Added:
01/11/2021
Identifying Media Bias in News Sources
Unrestricted Use
CC BY
Rating
3.5 stars

Identifying Media Bias in News Sources through activites using relevant news sources to answer the following essential question:Why is this important and relevant today?Students are engaging with a growing number of news sources and must develop skills to interpret what they see and hear.Media tells stories with viewpoints and biases that shape our worldviews.Students must become critical consumers of media which is essential for being an informed citizen.

Subject:
Journalism
Educational Technology
English Language Arts
Composition and Rhetoric
Reading Foundation Skills
Reading Informational Text
Political Science
Material Type:
Activity/Lab
Assessment
Homework/Assignment
Lesson Plan
Reading
Student Guide
Teaching/Learning Strategy
Author:
Sandra Stroup
Sally Drendel
Greg Saum
Heidi Morris
Date Added:
10/13/2019