Teaching Youth to Critically Read and Create Media- Second Edition
Chapter One 1. The U.S. Census Bureau reports that 98.2 percent of all U.S. households had at least one television set in 2004 and 54.6 percent of all U.S. households had computers with Internet access in 2003. Retrieved September 13, 2014, from http://www.census.gov/prod/ 2006pubs/07statab/infocomm.pdf 2. Facebook Investor Relations, Facebook Reports Second Quarter 2014 Results. July 23, 2014, Menlo Park, CA. Retrieved from http://investor.fb.com/releasedetail. cfm?ReleaseID=861599 3. The case study of Project SMARTArt can be accessed online. Retrieved September 13, 2014, from http://www.medialit.org/sites/default/files/SmartArt_casestudy.pdf Chapter Two 1. The 10 educators who make up the New London Group are Courtney Cazden, Bill Cope, Norman Fairclough, Jim Gee, Mary Kalantzis, Gunther Kress, Allen Luke, Carmen Luke, Sarah Michaels, and Martin Nakata. 2. In 2007, the two national U.S. media literacy organizations boasted memberships of about 400 people each. In 2014, NAMLE claims about 300 individual members and about 50 organizational members. ACME is no longer a membership organization and is now con- ducting other types of outreach. 232 media literacy is elementary 3. NAMLE, formerly the Alliance for a Media Literate America (AMLA), posts this deﬁ- nition of media literacy on its website. Retrieved September 13, 2014, from http://namle. net/publications/media- literacy- definitions/ 4. I attended this class as a student during my ﬁrst quarter at UCLA, and later I was the teaching associate for the class during the fall 2005 quarter. Student videos from the course can be viewed at http://women.ucla.edu/faculty/hammer/cm178/ 5. Canada’s Ontario Ministry of...
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