Underlying inequalities will remain despite the erasure of historically racist monuments, and perhaps even by virtue of such erasure.
This paper examines how conferences and symposiums can be organised in the digital space with the example of their own symposium "Zukunft der Objekte".
The post The Future of Objects—The Future of Academic Exchange? appeared first on Public History Weekly.
This essay looks at the phenomenon of conspiracy theories from the perspective of historical science and the theory of science.
Public examinations involve a great deal of interpretation. How much freedom do those who interpret those frameworks have when devising assessments?
Exams should not only be output-oriented, but also focus on learning processes. They should not primarily focus on deficits, but rather support the students.
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.