Gaza Strip Teacher Resources

Find Gaza Strip educational ideas and activities

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Examine how the 'safe passage' for Palestinians between the Gaza Strip and the West Bank affects those living in Israel and reflects both conflict and cooperation between the Israelis and Palestinians. The class compares the perspective of each group and engages in a class discussion.
Students read and discuss the article "In Gaza, a Prototype of Peace Via Trade", examine how economic pressures can affect political policy, and explain the significance of the opening of an Industrial Park in the Gaza Strip.
Students consider words that reflect their knowledge and opinions about Israel, Palestinian Authority and the Gaza Strip. They develop annotated timelines about the history of the region in the 20th century and create collages that express their views.
Students create an illustration of what they believe life under occupation is like. After reading an article, they discuss the dispute over areas in the Middle East, such as the Gaza Strip. Using the internet, they research other occupied land disputes around the world and write letters to the United Nations either supporting or refuting the need for international intervention.
Students explore how documentaries can present realistic and sometimes difficult perspectives on events in our world. They choose current issues that interest them and create their own documentaries.
In this Wikipedia worksheet, students read the article, answer true and false questions, complete synonym matching, complete phrase matching, complete a gap fill, answer short answer questions, answer discussion questions, write, and more about Wikipedia. Students complete 10 activities total.  
Students gain a deeper knowledge of the current crisis in Israel by reading primary documents from various sources, formulating problem and solution lists for both sides of the conflict, and proposing what they feel to be the strongest solution.
Examine recent events in the Israeli-Palestinian conflict. Three lessons, multiple excerpts, evaluation questions, and activities are all included to make your class globally aware.
In this Southwest Asia reading guide, students use a graphic organizer and answer several questions based on their reading to illustrate their understanding of Southwest Asia's problems with relocated populations.
In this English learning exercise, students read "Sharon Defends Gaza Pullout," and then respond to 47 fill in the blank, 7 short answer, 20 matching, and 8 true or false questions about the selection.
Students read an article about the situation regarding the Gaza strip. In groups, they role-play the role of advisors to the Prime Minister of Israel. They are given questions to write responses to the groups of Hamas and Fatah. They also pretend to be the rulers of Hamas and discuss how they would run the group.
Ninth graders examine the Palestinian and Israeli conflict looking at both sides of the issue. They attempt to find solutions by working in small groups and also include trying to find a viable solution for the problem of refugees.
In this case study instructional activity, students complete sentences by filling in missing words and phrases without using a word bank.
Test your class on what they've learned or read about the creation of Israel. This presentation provides several slides and maps intended to quiz learners on specific vocabulary and concepts relating to the Arab-Jewish conflict and the creation of Israel as a Jewish homeland.
Students evaluate the changes made in the Palestine National Council charter and their potential impact on the future of Israeli-Palestinian relations. They write a brief essay focusing on an article from an Israeli or Palestinian newspaper.
Get a global perspective and examine the challenges facing Mahmoud Abbas, the newly elected president of the Palestinian Authority. Thoughtful classroom citizens write letters to Mr. Abbas, asking him questions and suggesting advice. This is an extremely well written activity, which includes links to solid source materials.
Students make estimates on how many people they believe live on Earth. While watching a video, they take notes on the issues facing Kenya, Japan and India. In groups, they calculate how long it takes for a country to double in size. To end the lesson, they discuss the challenges countries face with increasing populations.
In this lesson, learners consider their prior knowledge about Palestinian leader Yasir Arafat and consider the immediate events surrounding his death. They then create timelines and write papers examining his political career.
Students examine the political impact of different pieces of literary works. After reading an article, they analyze the various perspectives regarding political Palestinian poetry. They interpret the poems and present their findings to the class. They write in their journals about which factors shape how people interpret literature.
Immigration, refugees, and cultural change due to the movement of people around the globe is discussed. Learners examine the work of Michael Blum to gain an understanding of how national and cultural identities shift due to immigration. They complete a writing assignment, discuss the Arab-Israeli Conflict, and hold a mock debate. This isn't just art, it's art with a catalyst.

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