Corporation Teacher Resources

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Showing 1 - 20 of 3,211 resources
Young scholars summarize Web articles to evaluate transnational corporations. Students will research and write about impacts, influences and importance of these international companies.
Students examine corporate human rights policies. For this business ethics lesson, students read articles and conduct research that allows them to respond to and discuss the provided business ethics questions.
Students explore ethics. In this business ethics lesson, students discuss corporate responsibilities to society as they read selected articles on the topic.  Students consider various scenarios that encourage authentic student discussion and the formulation of guidelines and principles in the business world.
Investigate the delicate balance of corporate loans; Sal lays it out as corporations in need of loans, companies giving them out, and the risk of insurers. Learners are introduced to hedge funds and explore how an investor could back multiple loans even if they don't actually have the amount in assets, relying on other companies not to default. He also briefly demonstrates the "house of cards" that collapses if one company goes under.
In this online interactive geography quiz worksheet, students examine the chart that includes the names of 20 corporations. Students identify the names of the cities the corporations are located in.
With a ton of resources and a handful of well thought out activities, this lesson is sure to show your class the advantages and disadvantages of sole proprietorship, partnerships, and corporations. They analyze case studies, and simulate the role of consultant, making recommendations to clients.
Students explore the growth of businesses from single proprietorships to corporations. They compare and contrast single proprietorships, partnerships and corporations. In closing, students explore the pros and cons of each type of business.
High schoolers explore and debate the advantages and disadvantages of corporate social responsibility versus increased government regulation. They create a board game to give an employee an opportunity to rise to the top of a large company.
Ninth graders examine the use of corporal punishment in Canada. In groups, they make their own advertisement trying to persuade others to support or disagree with the practice. They also write a persuasive essay and draw an image showing their view on the use of corporal punishment.
Learners use the Internet to analyze and compare corporate codes of conduct of Canadian companies.
Examine the role of the Securities Exchange Commission. Upper graders watch a short Bill Moyers video, analyze a political cartoon, complete a graphic organizer on the SEC, and develop SEC reform strategies to rebuild investor confidence.
Young scholars discover corporations that engage in philanthropy. They identify who the recipients of corporate philanthropy might be, complete worksheets and compile the related data.
Eighth graders use the Internet to research information of American corporations and the PowerPoint to relate this to their classmates.
Bring the Occupy Movement debate to your classroom. This political cartoon analysis offers a chance for pupils to explore their personal ideas about corporate America and current economic issues. Background information is provided to help them "read between the lines," and question prompts encourage analysis both of the cartoon and the current economic situation. Try taking out some of the prompts to let learners figure out the symbolism for themselves.
Students analyze corporation whose stock they may consider buying for the Global Stock Game (GSG).
 What responsibility, if any, do clothing buyers, clothing retailers, and clothing companies have to ensure the safety of factory workers? The debate about workplace safety following the collapse and fires in Bangladesh clothing factories comes to the classroom as class members take on the role of executives who then research and negotiate policy changes. Links to documents on the issues of fire and building safety, wages and worker rights, and historical parallels are provided. To conclude the investigations, individuals craft persuasive letters to the executives of their favorite clothing brand detailing the course of action they feel the company should adopt to improve safety standards for workers.
Students find out how to use annual reports to analyze a corporation whose stock they may buy for the Global Stock Game. They read the investor information section, which provides detailed information about the company's products and services.
Students, as employees (organs) of the Human Body Corporation, try to avoid being "fired" by writing a letter defending their position in the company. They describe their function in the company and how the company would fail without them.
Here is a well-designed, traditional multiple choice exam that includes 27 questions on concepts ranging from economic systems and corporations to supply and demand and competitive markets.
Your class has been exposed to the effects and ramifications of the recent financial crisis. In this video, Sal helps to clarify the terms and procedures of what has been happening. He uses a fictional balance sheet to illustrate the possible assets and liabilities of an entity, as well as defining book value.

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