So with that being said, many students could feel uncomfortable hearing it at school. Also, if the class isn’t really a diverse classroom, that could make it even harder. Students won’t feel that it’s appropriate to speak up about being uncomfortable with the language or word choice, especially when the other students don’t seem to mind. The last thing a student wants is to be the odd guy out. The word is blatantly attached to racism, and that makes it a hard case to argue.
people had their ideas on different things others thought that the counter-culture revolution as self-indulged, pointlessly rebellious, unpatriotic, and destructive of America's moral order. The impact of students and young people Young people were mostly influenced with the counter culture revolution it meant that they didn’t have to follow in their parent’s pathway or even have to be traditional like their parents were; they even dropped out of school because they thought that they would learn a lot more just by talking to people. Students began protesting against the Vietnam War and they protested for women’s rights, and gay rights. The media was what allowed them to express themselves in public so that other people would see how important their belief was. The influence of
The ethical issues that regard the high stakes testing is that it could be unfair to some students. Students with disabilities, students who speak English as a second language, students who have testing anxiety, etc. could all do badly on the tests. If they cannot pass the tests, they wont be able to graduate. The testing should be equal for all students and their varying
One of the arguments of co-education is the idea that it provides too many distractions for students. Several scholars have argued that these distractions have led to less attention on school work and class participation, due to girls and boys trying to impress each other. Furthermore, it has also been argued that students who are intimidated by the opposite sex may also be affected by low performance and low grades. Many educators believe that single-sex education does not enforce any type of gender-based stereotypes or adolescent subculture. Due to this, single-sex schools have been established to combat these issues.
Here are many reasons I should not talk in class. All of them affect my friends, the teacher, or me negatively. Some of these reasons include, taking time from the lecture, lowered quality of learning, and disrespect of the teacher and the other students. Talking during class distracts other students and disrespects the teacher. This messes up the learning process.
It would be a shame to let these opportunities for the students to lessen. Closing the high school would hurt the community especially the parents. The parents will have to send their children to other schools because parents will seek better opportunities in other school. Students from Bryant are involved in school activities and
Katie Gathman Professor Star College Comp 16 October 2013 Pro Co-Mingling Legislation Apart of the typical every day college experience would involve the opposite sex. Usually having mingled classes with both male and female is a good part of the college experience since it gives the opportunity to expand a persons social circle and gives the chance to intermingle with the opposite sex. Some students have come from all boy and all girl high schools, which they may not of experienced the opportunity to socialize and talk with the opposite sex. Saying all of this, I am against the Anti Co-Mingling Legislation because I believe that socialization with the opposite sex will help later in life, having the opposite sex in a classroom does
If I was confronted with a class full of beginner students I would need to alter my approach to teaching. I would need to lower my expectations of the students to a level that is appropriate to their expected progress. I would use more visual aids than I would normally use in a higher level class to make up for the fact that the students will not have much vocabulary to fall back on. I would slow down the pace of my speech so I don’t lose students. I would also try hard to not allow the students to speak in their mother tongue as this is counter-productive to learning a new language.
Research Proposal 1) The issue I am addressing is why schools with children from kindergarten through 8th grade and some high schools need to enforce a mandatory school uniform policy to lessen the theft and violence and bullying in schools. My proposal is important and it matters because innocent students are getting, bullied, hurt, and killed because of what they are wearing and if we enforce my claim then the number of these can possibly go down. This matters to the parents, school students, school faculty, school administrators, and our future generation, because it affects all of us in several different ways. 2) The competing side of my argument is not to enforce a mandatory school uniform policy. They believe that enforcing children and youth to wear uniform takes away from their freedom of expressing themselves and their values.
They are naturally curious about sex, body, and taboo subjects. Many classrooms attempt to subvert this aspect of the teenage life, but the carnival in the classroom would have a place for it—it must have a place for it. Caroline Shields, in her book, Good Intentions Are Not Enough: Transformative Leadership for Communities of Difference, describes how in many schools, “those in power often take steps to organize the existing structures to exclude diverse voices and perspectives” and that “Rather than organize to emphasize and encourage participation…, many schools find ways to discourage discussion on controversial topics” (183). Schools are making the “assumption that people have equal access and opportunities to voice their opinions and that those who choose not to exercise that right do so out of informed choice.” They assume that students and even their parents are uninvolved and lack achievement simply because they are disinterested and unmotivated (Shields, 183). However, Shields suggest that it is because they have no voice, no power within a “typical school organized in hierarchical and uniform lines according to what has become known as the “factory model” of organizational life” (183).