Argentinian Economy Teacher Resources
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Students investigate the history, people, and the economy of Argentina. They complete a Webquest, explore various websites, answer discussion questions, and identify and read newspaper articles about local businesses that export goods to other countries.
Students explore the benefits and drawbacks of free trade from the perspective of the United States, Canada, Brazil, Argentina, Venezuela, Chile and Mexico. For homework, they each write a letter to the editor expressing their personal viewpoint on trade.
Students produce manufactured good, monitor energy consumption, encounter international government regulations, make choices about emissions and energy, and share findings in order to understand how international commerce could affect greenhouse gas emissions and the economy.
Students examine how international trade affects a nation's economy. They read and analyze two handouts, research a scenario from the handout, determine the chronological order of the scenarios, and answer questions about a case study.
Twelfth graders explore the trade systems around the world. In this World Economy instructional activity, 12th graders compare and contrast different types of economies. Students interpret different graphs.
Middle schoolers explore South America. For this geography lesson, students research landmarks of historical or national significance and use their findings to create slideshows.
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.
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.
Students discuss goals of tight or loose monetary policy, act as advisers to heads of various nations' central banks to determine whether countries should pursue tight or loose monetary policy, and present realistic solutions orally to classmates.
Students 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. Students examine the global economic crisis of 2008 as they conduct further research on the economies of selected nations.
Consider the impact of foreign investment in Latin America. Young economists read the provided handouts about foreign investment in Latin America and then solve the investment scenarios and case studies.
Explore exchange rates and how to use them. You will find a full instructional activity, complete with worksheets, resource links, and activities all focused on providing learners with experience in global commerce and currency exchange.
In this grammar worksheet, students identify the underlined word in twenty sentences as a direct object, predicate nominative, indirect object or an object of the preposition.
Students investigate international trade. In this global economics lesson plan, students discover how products are created and sold in other countries. Students complete worksheets based on different nations and their popular exports.
In this world geography worksheet, students respond to 14 multiple choice questions based on their knowledge of the world's places and features. Students may submit their answers to be scored.
Students analyze collected date to determine if selected nations are poor or rich. They list the nations in order from richest to poorest and discuss factors for long-term growth.
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.
Students investigate economic growth and standard of living. In this economics lesson, students investigate the GDP per capita and how it affects the economy. Students differentiate nominal and real GDP.
Students examine current and past economic crises around the world, using the current recession in the United States as a starting point.
Students 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.