|Zeit:||15.12.21, 13:00 – 14:30 Uhr|
|Download als iCal:||
Contact: Dr. Saskia Schabio (email@example.com)
This series of talks reaches out to researchers, teachers, and future teachers dedicated to designing evidence-based supportive, creative, and cooperative digital environments for cultivating global citizenship. Our aim is to implement the UN AGENDA 2030 into the intercultural communicative classroom.
Please join us on Wednesday, December 15, 1.00-2.30 p.m. (CET) WEBEX-LINK
Neuroscientist Dr. Nandini Chatterjee Singh from the UNESCO Mahatma Gandhi Institute of Education for Peace and Sustainable Development (MGIEP) will share her research and experience in designing Global Citizenship Courses:
Dr. Nandini Chatterjee Singh: “Using neuroscience to design digital global citizenship courses - the need for social and emotional learning”
The talk will focus on the designing of a course for adolescent children in schools using a digital learning platform, entitled Framerspace. The Global Citizenship course embeds social and emotional learning and has been implemented in 10 countries.
About the speaker:
Nandini Chatterjee Singh is a cognitive neuroscientist and currently Senior Project Office at UNESCO MGIEP (Mahatma Gandhi Institute of Education for Peace and Sustainable Development, in New Delhi, India). She leads the Rethinking Learning program at MGIEP and focuses on building social and emotional skill for Peace Global Citizenship in children in K-12. She has led the development EMC2, a neuroscience based framework that builds SEL competencies of Empathy(E), Mindfulness (M), Compassion ( C) and Critical Inquiry (C). She is focused on designing new interactive curricula using innovative digital pedagogies (like, digital games and digital dialogue ) to cultivate SEL and conducts research to assess their efficacy in school education systems.
This series of talks on Global Citizenship Education is funded by the Pedagogical School of Education (PSE), Stuttgart, KOALA Project. The English Team is grateful for the generous support of the PSE.
Further talks in this series include “Makerspaces - a close-to-practice talk about why the humanities need them” (December 15, 2.45-4.30 p.m.).
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