Rape Teacher Resources

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Students read and discuss the article "Ten Things You Outta Know About Date Rape." In small groups they read the article, discuss the ten facts, and share their views with their group.
Students exhibit a sensitivity to the Rape of Nanjing and its impact. In this world history lesson, students examine the conflicts surrounding the 1937 Rape of Nanjing.
Students collaborate with one another by reading a specific article on a teen advice website about date rape. They discuss the ten facts of date rape and share their views while in their groups.
Students Define date rape. they Explain why date rape happens and List how you can avoid date rape. they research what you can do if you are attacked and how you can help someone who has been raped.
Twelfth graders read "The Nun's Priest's Tale" and "The Rape of the Lock" then brainstorm possible topics for a contemporary mock epic and possible "grandiose" words and phrases for common objects and activities. They write a mock epic in the style of Chaucer or Pope about some trivial event or aspect of social life in contemporary American society.
Students explore the different degrees and types of rape as defined in the state of Washington. They role-play as prosecutors, defense attorneys, and judges, with one of each in different groups. The attorneys present their cases and the judge makes the decision.
Students research different types of date rape drugs using the assigned websites. They discuss the information they find before choosing one of the drugs to research further. They write a report to share with classmates.
High schoolers investigate date rape. They discuss and list ways to avoid date rape, conduct Internet research in small groups, and independently write a report and create a poster informing students about date rape.
Learners research date rape using the assigned websites. They write a report emphasizing ways in which date rape can be prevented. They present the reports to their classmates.
High schoolers are introduced to the characteristics of rape. As a class, they identify statements as either facts or myths about rape. In groups, they complete a survey to identify their own perceptions about rape and compare them with other classmates. They develop their own responses if they are threatened by a rapist and determine the emotional needs of a victim to end the lesson.
Sexual harassment and sexual violence are by no means new issues. What has changed is the role of social media in these issues. This powerful and troubling lesson uses a specific rape case to launch research into a discussion of the wider implications and consequences of recording, posting, and sharing sexual situations. Preview all the materials and consider the culture of your classroom and community before using this carefully scaffolded investigation in your classroom.
Has your class just finished reading about WWII and you need a way to let them show what they know? Hand them this three-question writing prompt. They'll need to describe the role Winston Churchill played in the war, the Rape of Nanking, and the impact of technological advancements on the outcome of WWII. 
Students investigate personal health by answering a list of study questions. In this sexual assault lesson, students identify the types of situations which may lead to exploitation, assault or rape and discuss ways to limit their contact with these situations. Students read text discussing what to do if you are attacked by a sexual predator and what to do after an attack has ended.
High schoolers examine the meaning of non consensual sex and explore specific guidelines to clarify what that means. In this when is it okay lesson, students identify the ways in which they can reduce the risk of being raped or raping someone. High schoolers review a teen survey and share their reactions to survey results.
Young scholars examine the legal, social, and emotional implications of pornography, sexual abuse, incest, rape, and sexual harassment. They investigate the meaning of sexual abuse.
Learners establish background regarding a controversial article regarding rape. Students determine whether this article achieved the label of "satire". Internet sites are used for reference.
Students read documents about the rape of Nanking. In groups, they analyze the conduct of the Japanese army during its invasion of China. They work together to answer discussion questions and share their answers with the class.
Students study the potential dangers of date rape drugs. They analyze the effects of tobacco, alcohol, and other drugs on humans including: physiological effects and psychological effects. They identify strategies in order to stay safe and drug-free.
Students research information about date rape drugs and how to prevent the use of such drugs. They read articles from specific websites listed on this lesson plan. They write an essay on the information that they have learned.
A poignant 20-slide show introduces high schoolers to the amazing accomplishments of genomics and raises the question of eugenics. This lesson plan is only for mature audiences, as it deals with rape and other sensitive topics, but it is carefully written and highly valuable. Select questions are discussed following the presentation. 

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