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What does it mean to be a
Global Educator?
And how can we design lessons that
help students become Global Citizens?
Honor ...
Agenda
• Welcome, Introductions, & Overview
• Defining Global Citizenship
• World Savvy Survey
• Video: Global Citizen Jou...
Welcome & Introductions
Essential Questions
• How can students become active global
citizens?
• How can we as educators help students
develop as g...
Workshop Goals
• To broaden and deepen our collective
understanding of global citizenship.
• To explore how Mark Gerzon’s ...
Today, more than ever before, the global is
part of our everyday local lives.
We are linked to others on every continent .
. .
socially, culturally, economically,
politically, environmentally.
Where do you experience the global
in your local life?
“You Paris and Me” CC by Nina Matthews via Flickr
A global economy means new ways of working.
“Tokyo1950” CC by tokyoform via Flickr
Global issues require local solutions.
“Pinteresting” CC by Dave77459 via Flickr
A changing world demands new capacitie
“Fargone” CC by iammikeb via Flickr
GLOBAL CITIZENSHIP
Moving From Global Awareness
to Global Citizenship
http://worldsavvy.org/about/why-need/world-savvy-global-competency-research-results/
.
Agree
Disagree86%
Say a solid
foundation in
world history
and events is
crucial to
solving the
problems in
the world
tod...
.
Agree
Disagree37%
Say that
world events
were
discussed
regularly in
their high
school
classes.
.
Agree
Disagree37%
Say that
world events
were
discussed
regularly in
their high
school
classes.
What does
mean to you?
How are the characteristics of global citizenship
connected and inter-related?
We are all global citizens.
We have the power to create
a better world.
~Mark Gerzon
Global citizens: how our vision of th...
Video: Global Citizen Journey
http://youtu.be/uXoRd45cih4
Global Citizenship
Quotation Connections
• Partner A shares his/her quote
• Partner A comments on the quote
• Partner B re...
“The truth is that we are all profoundly affected
by the decisions and actions of people whose
faces we may never see, who...
Genes
Economies Religions
Food
Possessions
Environment
“The shift of worldviews begins with Einstein’s
counsel: ‘We cannot solve problems at the same
level of awareness that cre...
“Spiral Snow Labyrinth” CC by Roger Lynn on Flick
Citizen 1.0 – Egocentric
Citizen 2.0 – Ideocentric
Citizen 3.0 – Socioce...
“Spiral Snow Labyrinth” CC by Roger Lynn on Flick
Worldview based on . . .
Citizen 1.0 – One’s self
Citizen 2.0 – One’s gr...
“Citizens 1.0-3.0 want to believe that their
group, or their country, is right and others,
therefore, must be wrong. But a...
Four Main Actions Required for
Developing Global Citizenship
• Witnessing – open our eyes
• Learning – opening our minds
•...
Designing Lessons for Global Citizenship
Investigate
the world
Recognize
perspectives
Communicate
ideas
Take action
Designing Lessons for Global Citizenship
• Citizen 1.0
• Citizen 2.0
• Citizen 3.0
• Citizen 4.0
• Citizen 5.0
• Citizen 1...
Global citizen educator issn 2015
Global citizen educator issn 2015
Global citizen educator issn 2015
Global citizen educator issn 2015
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Global citizen educator issn 2015

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Global citizen educator issn 2015

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Global citizen educator issn 2015

  1. 1. What does it mean to be a Global Educator? And how can we design lessons that help students become Global Citizens? Honor Moorman ISSN Summer Institute 2015
  2. 2. Agenda • Welcome, Introductions, & Overview • Defining Global Citizenship • World Savvy Survey • Video: Global Citizen Journey • What does Mark Gerzon Have to Say? • Designing Lessons for Global Citizenship • Discussion
  3. 3. Welcome & Introductions
  4. 4. Essential Questions • How can students become active global citizens? • How can we as educators help students develop as global citizens? • How can the global citizen framework help us develop lessons/modules that develop global competence?
  5. 5. Workshop Goals • To broaden and deepen our collective understanding of global citizenship. • To explore how Mark Gerzon’s concepts of global citizenship can support our work as global educators. • To apply a framework for developing global citizenship to our lesson/module design process.
  6. 6. Today, more than ever before, the global is part of our everyday local lives.
  7. 7. We are linked to others on every continent . . . socially, culturally, economically, politically, environmentally.
  8. 8. Where do you experience the global in your local life? “You Paris and Me” CC by Nina Matthews via Flickr
  9. 9. A global economy means new ways of working. “Tokyo1950” CC by tokyoform via Flickr
  10. 10. Global issues require local solutions. “Pinteresting” CC by Dave77459 via Flickr
  11. 11. A changing world demands new capacitie “Fargone” CC by iammikeb via Flickr
  12. 12. GLOBAL CITIZENSHIP
  13. 13. Moving From Global Awareness to Global Citizenship
  14. 14. http://worldsavvy.org/about/why-need/world-savvy-global-competency-research-results/
  15. 15. . Agree Disagree86% Say a solid foundation in world history and events is crucial to solving the problems in the world today.
  16. 16. . Agree Disagree37% Say that world events were discussed regularly in their high school classes.
  17. 17. . Agree Disagree37% Say that world events were discussed regularly in their high school classes.
  18. 18. What does mean to you?
  19. 19. How are the characteristics of global citizenship connected and inter-related?
  20. 20. We are all global citizens. We have the power to create a better world. ~Mark Gerzon Global citizens: how our vision of the world is outdated, and what we can do about it http://books.google.com/books?id=e0ZDAQAAIAAJ
  21. 21. Video: Global Citizen Journey http://youtu.be/uXoRd45cih4
  22. 22. Global Citizenship Quotation Connections • Partner A shares his/her quote • Partner A comments on the quote • Partner B responds to the quote • Partner B shares his/her quote • Partner B comments on the quote • Partner A responds to the quote • Trade quotes and find a new partner • Repeat
  23. 23. “The truth is that we are all profoundly affected by the decisions and actions of people whose faces we may never see, whose language we may never speak, and whose names we would not recognize – and they, too, are affected by us. Our well-being and in some cases our survival, depends on recognizing this truth and taking responsibility as global citizens for it.” ~Mark Gerzon, American Citizen, Global Citizen, p. xii
  24. 24. Genes Economies Religions Food Possessions Environment
  25. 25. “The shift of worldviews begins with Einstein’s counsel: ‘We cannot solve problems at the same level of awareness that created them.’ So even as we pledge our loyalty to different nations, carry different currencies, serve in opposing armies, and follow different leaders, we must shift our level of awareness to include what is global.” ~Mark Gerzon, American Citizen, Global Citizen, pp. xvii-xviii
  26. 26. “Spiral Snow Labyrinth” CC by Roger Lynn on Flick Citizen 1.0 – Egocentric Citizen 2.0 – Ideocentric Citizen 3.0 – Sociocentric Citizen 4.0 – Multicentric Citizen 5.0 – Geocentric The Five Stages of Becoming a Global Citizen
  27. 27. “Spiral Snow Labyrinth” CC by Roger Lynn on Flick Worldview based on . . . Citizen 1.0 – One’s self Citizen 2.0 – One’s group Citizen 3.0 – One’s nation Citizen 4.0 – Multiple cultures Citizen 5.0 – The whole earth The Five Stages of Becoming a Global Citizen
  28. 28. “Citizens 1.0-3.0 want to believe that their group, or their country, is right and others, therefore, must be wrong. But as we evolve into 4.0-5.0 we recognize the likelihood of encountering multiple versions of reality and we accept that it is our responsibility to learn to make sense out of them. . . . The challenge of global citizens is to un-learn the half-truths that separate us and re-learn the deeper truths that connect us.”
  29. 29. Four Main Actions Required for Developing Global Citizenship • Witnessing – open our eyes • Learning – opening our minds • Connecting – opening our hearts • Geo-partnering – opening our hands
  30. 30. Designing Lessons for Global Citizenship Investigate the world Recognize perspectives Communicate ideas Take action
  31. 31. Designing Lessons for Global Citizenship • Citizen 1.0 • Citizen 2.0 • Citizen 3.0 • Citizen 4.0 • Citizen 5.0 • Citizen 1.0 • Citizen 2.0 • Citizen 3.0 • Citizen 4.0 • Citizen 5.0 • Citizen 1.0 • Citizen 2.0 • Citizen 3.0 • Citizen 4.0 • Citizen 5.0 • Citizen 1.0 • Citizen 2.0 • Citizen 3.0 • Citizen 4.0 • Citizen 5.0 Investigate the world Recognize perspectives Communicate ideas Take action

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