Human Rights Case Studies For Students

Human Rights Case Studies For Students-69
Enabling young people to participate in shaping a better, shared future for the world is at the heart of global education.

Finally, they become more aware of the principles of consumerism, and the impact of their own behaviour.

Going further Oxfam Etiko Jinta School: high migrant, inner Melbourne Year level: Years 9–10Number of students involved: 25 Impetus for action To add a global perspective to the 'Big City Melbourne' unit through connecting to the cultural backgrounds of students.

Action The students developed a plan to protect the creek, which included planting trees and native grasses and putting hay bales along the banks and in the creek to lower turbidity; requesting tip managers, farmers and people further up Blind Creek to limit run-off; and placing collection grids in the creek and doggy-poo bag holders and bins in the reserve to limit rubbish.

They wrote to the local council with their suggestions.

They promised to actively support the plan with plantings and regular monitoring of the creek and fauna.

Although the council did no more than acknowledge their letter, there were long-term benefits as the students developed awareness of both the effect of people’s behaviours on the environment and their ability to exercise their civic rights.

Students sold fruit jellies and coloured and gelled hair on the Microcredit Fun Day.

The profit, together with the Casual Day money, was

Although the council did no more than acknowledge their letter, there were long-term benefits as the students developed awareness of both the effect of people’s behaviours on the environment and their ability to exercise their civic rights.

Students sold fruit jellies and coloured and gelled hair on the Microcredit Fun Day.

The profit, together with the Casual Day money, was $1,391.

Action Students investigated the United Nations' Millennium Development Goals and collected data on progress to achieving the specific targets.

They made predictions about the progress of specific countries compared to Australia before collecting detailed data.

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Although the council did no more than acknowledge their letter, there were long-term benefits as the students developed awareness of both the effect of people’s behaviours on the environment and their ability to exercise their civic rights.Students sold fruit jellies and coloured and gelled hair on the Microcredit Fun Day.The profit, together with the Casual Day money, was $1,391.Action Students investigated the United Nations' Millennium Development Goals and collected data on progress to achieving the specific targets.They made predictions about the progress of specific countries compared to Australia before collecting detailed data.The students and schools have: School: Killara Primary School, Sunbury, Victoria Year level: Year 3Number of students involved: 25 Impetus for action Students tested the temperature, stream flow, turbidity, p H and salt levels of their local creek.They discovered it had high levels of acidity and salt making it unsuitable for many macro-invertebrates.A cheque for this amount was presented to Save the Children at a special assembly celebrating Children's Week.The money will be used to fund microcredit projects in a village in Indonesia.The school hopes to keep in touch with the villagers as they take out loans to set up small businesses.Going further Global education teaching activity Microfinance School: suburban Melbourne Year level: Years 9–10Number of students involved: 25 Impetus for action To re-engage students in their commerce subject by focusing on the marketing of sporting goods that are produced according to fair trade principles.

,391.

Action Students investigated the United Nations' Millennium Development Goals and collected data on progress to achieving the specific targets.

They made predictions about the progress of specific countries compared to Australia before collecting detailed data.

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