These resources from Oxfam use a film narrated by poet Roger McGough to look at how women in Bolivia, Philippines, Zimbabwe and the UK have been affected by climate change, and how they are responding.
The news is a great global dimension resource.
Genevieve Brown talks about participating in the Amnesty Young Human Rights Reporter of the Year Award.
Kate Brown, Head of Programmes at Think Global, suggests 10 questions for global learning.
A comprehensive teaching resource aimed at supporting upper primary school (Key Stage 2) teachers to introduce and teach about development issues in the classroom, and in particular to link with literacy teaching (including speaking and listening, enquiry skills and Philosophy for Children) and the Geography curriculum.
What makes a good global read?
This series of secondary lesson plans (aimed at ages 11 to 16) from Parliament UK focuses on diversity and equality in the UK, looking at equality laws and how they have changed over time.
What happens when rights seem to conflict? This resource from UNICEF UK builds on pupils’ previous experience of working on the UN Convention on the Rights of the Child. It encourages young people to develop concepts and skills that will improve their thinking about the nature of human rights.
Philosophy for Children, or P4C, is a teaching methodology that helps develop pupils’ critical thinking and enables them to engage with quite complex global issues.
Accrington Academy in Lancashire worked with local artists to tackle extremism, through an intensive programme of dialogue with students, reflecting on local and then wider world issues. This led to the creation of a public art installation and a Community Ambassador programme.