Bias vs. Perspective: An Inevitable Aspect of Journalism?
This Bias vs. Perspective: An Inevitable Aspect of Journalism? lesson plan also includes:
Students explore the types of media that U.S. teens prefer the ways in which viewers identify and account for journalistic bias. They explore the ways in which media shapes one's opinion or affects their judgment.
7 Views 11 Downloads
- Folder Types
- Activities & Projects
- Graphics & Images
- Handouts & References
- Lab Resources
- Learning Games
- Lesson Plans
- Primary Sources
- Printables & Templates
- Professional Documents
- PD Courses
- Study Guides
- Performance Tasks
- Graphic Organizers
- Writing Prompts
- Constructed Response Items
- AP Test Preps
- Lesson Planet Articles
- Interactive Whiteboards
- Home Letters
- Unknown Types
- All Resource Types
- Show All
See similar resources:
Macbeth News BroadcastLesson Planet
Here is an authentic assessment task for Shakespeare's Macbeth. Young literature scholars prepare, perform, and record a news broadcast about the major events in the play. For example, groups may choose to report on the death of Lady...
9th - 12th Visual & Performing Arts
Understanding Language: Slant, Spin, and Bias in the NewsLesson Planet
We live in a time of fake news, alternative realities, and media bias. What could be more timely than an activity that asks class members to research how different sources report the same topic in the news?
9th - 10th English Language Arts CCSS: Designed
Bias in News SourcesPD Learning Network
As young consumers of media, it is important for high schoolers to explore concepts of bias and prejudice, and how they may be present in media. After discussing ideological messages that media can contain, individuals complete a warm-up...
9th - 12th English Language Arts
News Journalism Across the Media: IntroductionLesson Planet
Although students are aware of news as information that influences their perceptions of the world, they are often unaware of the various ways to present that information. Encourage them to investigate, discuss, analyze and make valuable...
7th - 10th English Language Arts
Building Evidence-Based Arguments: "Do unto others as you would have them do unto you."EngageNY
Do we have a civic duty to help people who are less fortunate? A thought-provoking resource challenges learners to think about topics such as relative and abject poverty, social responsibility, and charity versus philanthropy. After...
12th English Language Arts CCSS: Designed
Public Opinion and News ReportingLesson Planet
In theory, the stories on the front page of a newspaper are a factual reporting of events without bias, while editorial writers try to persuade readers to view events in a certain light. To test the theory, class members examine articles...
7th - 12th English Language Arts CCSS: Designed
In the Newsroom: The Fairness FormulaLesson Planet
Reporting the news is easy, right? Think again! Show young scholars the difficult choices journalists make every day through a lesson that includes reading, writing, and discussion elements. Individuals compare the language and sources...
6th - 12th English Language Arts CCSS: Designed
Bias in LiteratureLesson Planet
While this resource's title says it's about literary bias, it would be more appropriately titled "Bias in News Reporting." Show your class a multitude of ways to detect bias through side-by-side examples with minor differences. This is a...
8th - 12th English Language Arts