Teaching Democracy: A Media Literacy Approach provides a model for critical media literacy, involving both media analysis and media production, that aims to deepen students’ ability to identify, analyze, and act upon issues in their community. Engagement with community concerns and giving voice to marginal or alternative points of view contributes to the public good and thus is an important act of democracy. This resource was originally developed by the Japanese American Museum in conjunction with the Center for Media Literacy’s staff, Elizabeth Thoman and Jeff Share.
This e-book by Tessa Jolls, the Center for Media Literacy’s president, is the first element published in the CML Trilogy of education resources titled Media Literacy: A System for Learning Anytime, Anywhere. It addresses the changing role of media librarians and principals in an educational setting where media literacy is central to students’ acquiring and applying content knowledge.
This e-book by the Center for Media Literacy’s president, Tessa Jolls, describes the role of media literacy in 21st century education, and features CML’s framework for media literacy addressing both construction and deconstruction through a process of inquiry related to the Core Concepts of media literacy. The e-book is part of CML’s Trilogy called Media Literacy: A System for AnyTime, AnyWhere Learning.
The Project SMARTArt case study documents a three-year Federal Grant Program at Leo Politi Elementary School in Los Angeles. The purpose of the program was to train teachers to integrate media literacy and the arts into English Language Arts and English as a Second Language (ELD) curricula. Lesson examples are provided as well as a detailed description of the program implementation.
The Center for Media Literacy (CML) is pleased and proud to announce the relaunch of its comprehensive website, www.medialit.com, as well as to introduce new educational resources contained in the […]