Public examinations involve a great deal of interpretation. How much freedom do those who interpret those frameworks have when devising assessments?
History teachers should consider how they want to assess the learning success of students right at the beginning of their planning work.
The post Simple Examination Tasks Instead of Complicated Tests! appeared first on Public History Weekly.
Following the Oslo Agreement, the Palestinian Ministry of Education finalized a history curriculum abiding the restrictions of the Peace Agreement.
(Hier Excerpt, in der Regel Teil des Leads, einfüllen. Nicht mehr als 200 Zeichen mit Leerschlägen)
Within a few days of Corona-led change, “online learning” moved further into the spotlight of public debates and of teaching history.
The post Digital Public History in Teaching-Learning Contexts appeared first on Public History Weekly.
The modern consensus is that historical learning – in addition to historical content – must take greater account of learners with their individual experiences and knowledge: the so called subject orientation.
Basil Bernstein's two modalities of knowledge as “hierarchical” and “horizontal” are useful to help interpret the nature of historical knowledge in schools and may still have practical relevance.
New Zealand’s high autonomy history curriculum fails to provide young people with essential knowledge about the colonial past. Educators should consider the essential knowledge that students deserve to have.
Some years have passed since the appearance of the Historical and Cultural Standard (ИКС) for teaching Russian history. It has significantly changed the...
The post “Chronological Frameworks”, New History Strategy? (ИКС) appeared first on Public History Weekly.
Turkey has been confronted with an array of domestic and international problems. To face them, the state uses new means to strengthen a national memory: e.g. anniversaries of the battles of Manzikert or Gallipoli.
The post International Politics, Return to National Memory in Turkey appeared first on Public History Weekly.