Lesson Plans and Worksheets
Browse by Subject
Argentinian Economy Teacher Resources
Find Argentinian Economy educational ideas and activities
After locating Latin American countries on a world map, children read about how microbanks are loaning money to help start small businesses. Involving both current events and economics, the teacher introduces the article with a map activity and vocabulary challenge. The class reads the news article and participate in a think-pair-share discussion. The lesson includes interdisciplinary follow-up activities.
High schoolers participate in a scenerio in which they are assessed on the material in previous lessons. In groups, they prepare a presentation based on their solutions to the given problem. They develop their critical thinking skills applying terms to a real-world issue.
This lengthy assignment for English language learners includes a one-page reading on the Argentinian president, Cristina Kirchner, and numerous activities/exercises that address listening and reading comprehension, speaking, vocabulary acquisition, spelling, and more. An answer key is provided for some of the exercises.
Learners examine the global economy. In this economics lesson, students participate in reading and research activities about gross domestic product, consumer prices, inflation, consumer price index, industrial production, and unemployment rates in the global marketplace. Learners examine the global economic crisis of 2008 as they conduct further research on the economies of selected nations.
High schoolers explore the rights of women around the world. In this global issues instructional activity, students determine the role of the United Nations in staving off discrimination against women. High schoolers research UN efforts to curb discrimination and respond to discussion questions based on the topic.
This packet does not contain problems for students to solve, however it provides a complete description of the allocation of resources in a competitive market. One could send this resource home as an assigned reading or have students prepare problems for their peers based on the examples provided.
Learners examine the reasons why people leave their country to live in another. In groups, they use print and electronic resources to answer questions about where immigrants came from during different time periods and advice given to African Americans. To end the lesson plan, they calculate the distances to America from various European and Asian countries.