Seven Revolutions, One Classroom: Discussing Global Culture Globally
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The article examines a global approach to culture – understood in a broad meaning. The author analyses the basis of an educational college program, developed by the U.S. Center for Strategic and International Studies. The program’s curriculum consists of elements dedicated to global education in aspects such as demography, technology, economic integration, management, and security. The aim of this project is to promote intercultural dialogue, based on 1) knowledge and learning, 2) understanding, 3) utilizing the potential offered by Internet and intercultural communication.
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- H. Rheingold, ‘Using Participatory Media and Public Voice to Encourage Civic Engagement’ inW.L. Bennett (ed.), Civic Life Online. Learning How Digital Media Can Engage Youth, Cambridge(Mass.) 2008, pp. 97-118
- M. Leyenaar, K. Niemöller (eds.), European Citizens’ Consultations 2009. Evaluation Report, p. 47,at <http://www.kbs-frb.be>, 29 November 2010.
- A. Huffington, ‘Facebook, Twitter, and the Search for Peace in the Middle East,’ The HuffingtonPost, 24 November 2010, at <http://www.huffingtonpost.com/arianna-huffington/facebook-twitter-and-the-_b_788378.html>, 29 November 2010.
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