Abstract: This article adds a concrete aspect to the discussion on the design of teaching materials. It explores the question of whether and how Open Educational Resources can replace traditional... Read More ›
Abstract: In order to survive the tight embrace of content stuffed curricula, teachers need to find ways to serve the discipline of history while meeting the needs and interests of... Read More ›
Hedwig Richters „Democracy“ has become a German affair – an affair as historians commonly understand it, that is: without romance.
The post Konfliktlinien deutscher Demokratiegeschichtsschreibung appeared first on Public History Weekly.
This article takes an integrated approach by discussing the intersections between history, public history, and school history in Ghana.
Beim Streit um Hedwig Richters "Demokratie" geht es auch darum, wer wissenschaftliche Qualität bewertet und welche Maßstäbe dafür gelten.
The post Eine deutsche Affäre? Notizen zur öffentlichen Geschichte appeared first on Public History Weekly.
A “Network for Academic Freedom” has taken a lot of space in the German press. The authors take a differentiated look at the questions raised.
Dirk Vaihinger (Lehrmittelverlag Zürich) comments on the special role of history textbooks, and the future of the medium.
The post Complex Teaching Material Production: An Interview appeared first on Public History Weekly.
The "comfort women" controversy raises the question of whose history a 21st century Germany wants to tell in public.
Should history be taught on big scales, or should it focus on the experiences of small groups or even individuals over shorter times?
Abstract: The question of whether Immanuel Kant is a racist or even the founder of European racism is subject to ongoing debate in philosophical research and has only recently sparked... Read More ›