This lesson will solidify the underlying theme of philanthropy in the novel To Kill a Mockingbird.
Students view primary documents from black leader Ida B. Wells in the late 1800s and identify the fundamental components of philanthropic leadership through difficult times.
Using the Internet, learners examine primary source documents introducing the historic origins and Constitutional background of affirmative action.
In this lesson, learners view footage from the PBS documentary Eyes on the Prize on the desegregation of Little Rock Central High School in 1957. Learners discuss and answer questions on the process of desegregation in Little Rock, and the Core Democratic Values related to that process.
In this lesson, learners examine Affirmative Action programs in the workplace and begin to explore the concept of "reverse discrimination," using Internet sources and the attached study guides.
To introduce students to famous people who have acted for the public good and to identify how philanthropy affects the public good.
To allow students to demonstrate their understanding of the concept of philanthropy using sports heroes and develop their personal profile on philanthropy.
Create a scenario that frames a problem and have students think about the role of the four sectors (private, public, independent, and family) to address problems.