North Korea Teacher Resources
Find North Korea educational ideas and activities
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In this historical perspectives learning exercise, students read a 2-page selection about North and South Korea and then respond to 4 short answer questions and complete a graphic organizer based on the information.
Seventh graders explore the current tensions in Asia by completing a graphic organizer. In this Asian politics lesson, 7th graders examine a Powerpoint slide and news article which gives them the information needed to fill in their graphic organizer. Students participate in a discussion about the information they have read with their classmates.
In this historical events learning exercise, students analyze a political cartoon about North Korea's nuclear threat and respond to 2 talking point questions.
High schoolers view a video clip on North Korea's nuclear weapons. They identify issues between the United States and North Korea. They write any questions they have about the documentary and participate in a class discussion.
In this North and South Korea geography worksheet, students find the missing word or phrase that best completes each of the 9 sentences regarding North Korea and South Korea.
Students examine the Korean nuclear escalation. In this current events activity, students explore the nuclear arms race in Korea and the science that explains nuclear weapons.
Students create contour maps. In this geography skills lesson, students design topographic maps that use contuor lines to represent the elevations found in North Korea, South Korea, and Montana.
In this geography learning exercise, students use a graphic organizer to compare the history, culture and economies of North Korea and South Korea. Students explain 4 concepts and refer to a textbook map in order to respond to 2 short answer questions regarding the 2 countries as well.
Learners read an article about the nuclear weapons present in North Korea. They role-play the role of an advisor to President Bush and develop what type of advise they would give him concerning North Korea. In a class debate, they support or oppose the leader of North Korea's actions and view the issue from his perspective.
Young scholars examine the United States' response to suspected nuclear proliferation in Iran and North Korea by participating in a fishbowl discussion and writing letters to President Bush.
Chances are you will not have an opportunity to be one of only 1,500 Western tourists permitted to visit North Korea each year. But you can take a free, virtual tour of the Democratic People's Republic of Korea with an app loaded with thousands of photographs of the country, its leaders, its people, and some of its traditions. Many of the images are accompanied with explanations and descriptions that give insight into this secretive society.
Students explore the concept of human rights. In this social justice lesson, students explore vocabulary regarding human rights and human rights violations in North Korea.
Students compose essays on nuclear policies. In this North Korea instructional activity, students examine political cartoons and primary documents regarding nuclear build-up by North Korea. Students write essays about North Korea's military goals and the Six-Party Talks.
Students examine the Korean economy. In this economics lesson, students compare and contrast the command and market economies of North Korea and South Korea as they examine data.
Students examine population information from East Asian countries. Using a specified website, pupils explore the population of China, Japan, North Korea and South Korea. Classmates examine the population density compared to the world's total population. Students use the internet to complete a worksheet.
Ninth graders brainstorm "what they know about North Korea and South Korea." They determine the approximate distance from the United States to North and South Korea and create a graph comparing the birth rates, death rates, infant mortality rates, literacy rates, and GDP of North Korea, South Korea, and the United States.
Ninth graders analyze the differences among various forms of government to determine how power is acquired and used. They need to have a strong background regarding the rise of totalitarian governments after The Great War and the reasons for Adolph Hitler's anger over the vindictiveness of the Treaty of Versailles.
Students participate in a lesson that focuses on the events of how Korea became a nuclear threat in the world. They use essential questions to help guide the research and come to right conclusions from the information.
In this English worksheet, students read an article about Portugal v. North Korea in the World Cup and then respond to 1 essay, 10 fill in the blank, 12 short answer, 20 matching, and 10 spelling questions about the selection.