Global Civilizations 1945+ FLEX Good, Bad & Ugly World History for High School
World History has the good, bad and ugly- what you choose to learn from our changing Global Civilization makes all the difference for your future!
95 total reviews for this teacher
Completed by 3 learners
year old learners
US Grade Level
learners per class
Over 8 weeks
No live meetings
A study of world history can best be appreciated when we connect our human story across the ages. Discover the political ideologies, industrial advances, pivotal alliances and wars, as well as important statesmen, artists, scientists & revolutionaries that have influenced the development of ideas and ultimately improved the human experience from 1945- 2000. Emphasizing Cold War and Post War Changes, the Contemporary Western World, Latin America, Africa and the Middle East, Asia and the...
Weekly assignments of reading, watching the supplemental videos/ power-point presentations, and interacting with the discussion questions/ posts will be expected for a fuller learning experience. Two student created presentations are required during the Global Civilizations study.
2 files available upon enrollmentA class syllabus will be provided upon registration- the historical text used is Glencoe World History by Jackson J. Spielvogel, Ph.D. No cost- I will provide the e-book.
Comprehension of the content is assessed as we progress through the course via reviews, presentations and discussion/ writing assignments- including an interactive Kahoot quiz.
No live meetings, and an estimated 0 - 1 hours per week outside of class.
Please note that we discuss the social injustice of racism and discrimination in this study of Twentieth Century World History as it continues to be a part of our human story. From military dictators and monarchies to republics- those whom are our government officials should reflect private as well as public virtue. With the creation of the US Constitution and subsequent republics formed around the world, we have seen HUGE leaps of progress in creating equality in law for all- in quoting the words of John Locke- "Where-ever the law ends, tyranny begins." The social contract between government and man continues to be developed and improved where laws can be passed which sustain an economically stable environment to provide equal opportunity for all regardless of nationality, ethnicity or culture.
Jamie AndersonPrivate Tutor and Life Long Learner
95 total reviews
149 completed classes
BS in ELED and SPED from Brigham Young University Hawaii AS in History from Ricks College, ID Post-grad study Economics, World History, Law & the Liberal Arts Privately educated my own 4 children Currently teaching World History, Economics and...
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