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Developing students’ intrinsic motivation for learning in a local community and beyond, while supporting creative and personal forms of expression as a way of preserving the individual experience and diversity can be a challenging task. Respond to the following prompt with this issue in mind:How can you develop students’ intrinsic motivation for learning with a global mindset? How can you assess your students’ development as global citizens while nurturing personal creativity and diversity? How can you incorporate your prior readings and activities around Education for Sustainable Development (ESD) as a strategy for developing both the connection to the local community, while still engaging and respecting the diversity of all learners in today’s classroom?. This reflection should be personalized, it should have examples relevant to the class situations it should be at least 500 words. cite at least three sources.
auböck, R. (2006). Citizenship and migration – concepts and controversies. In Bauböck R. (Ed.), Migration and Citizenship: Legal Status, Rights and
Political Participation (pp. 15-32). Amsterdam: Amsterdam University Press. Retrieved from http://www.jstor.org/stable/j.ctt46mvkf.6
- The article discusses that migration highlights the political core and the boundaries of citizenship. You must log into Moodle and navigate to the link to access this material from JSTOR.
Dighe, A. 2000. “Diversity in Education in an Era of Globalization.” in Learning Societies: A Reflective and Generative Framework. Edited by M. Jain. Udaipur,
Shikshantar: The People’s Institute for Rethinking Education and Development. Retrieved from http://www.learndev.org/dl/VS3-00q-Diversity.PDF
- This article examines that globalization is reinforcing and perpetuating the existing unequal relationships of power and income between the advanced and developing World, and creating massive upheavals in communities. Thus, the rapid changes that are now occurring in all countries are requiring that knowledge and skills be updated continuously.
McGavin, K. (2017). (Be)Longings: Diasporic Pacific Islanders and the meaning of home. In TAYLOR J. & LEE H. (Eds.), Mobilities of Return: Pacific
Perspectives (pp. 123-146). Australia: ANU Press. Retrieved from http://www.jstor.org/stable/j.ctt20krz1j.8
- This article describes experiences of diasporic Pacific islanders journey “back to home” and the different consequences and impacts upon identity, sense of belonging, and ‘home’. You must log into Moodle and navigate to the link to access this material from JSTOR.
Tavangar, H. S. (2009). Growing up global: Raising children to be at home in the world. Ballantine Books. URL: https://books.google.com/books?id=F5-HCHWkW1IC&printsec=frontcover&dq=Tavangar,+H.+S.+(2009).+Growing+up+global:+Raising+children+to+be+at+home+in+the+world.+Ballantine+Books.&hl=en&sa=X&ved=0ahUKEwigz6zO07DcAhUk7IMKHXc2DBYQ6AEIODAD#v=onepage&q&f=false
- Read-xi-xvii. Introduction-Make Yourself at Home in the World. This book describes a North American family life in West Africa and explores issue of identity, self, and others in feeling at home in world.
Veenkamp, T. (2007). People Flow revisited: Constructive management of changing patterns of migration. In Jandl M. (Ed.), Innovative Concepts for Alternative Migration Policies: Ten Innovative Approaches to the Challenges of Migration in the 21st Century (pp. 37-46). Amsterdam: Amsterdam University Press. Retrieved from http://www.jstor.org/stable/j.ctt46msqg.7
- This is “People Flow Report” of changing patterns of migration with its opportunities and challenges.