This resource explores the use of drones and killer robot technology in conflict and beyond. Pupils learn to ask deep questions about automaton technology and consider how law can hold users of drone technology to account. They will consider actions
Cartoons can be funny, educational, satirical, challenge norms – put simply, they can change the world. With this activity kit learners can: examine why people use cartoons to communicate; investigate how cartoons express people’s opinions, beliefs
Bring maths to life with this resource for 8-12-year-olds which supports the maths curriculum using real-life data. By learning about children from Ethiopia, India, Peru and Vietnam, pupils explore issues of poverty and inequality.
A very useful set of teaching notes from Amnesty International on using fiction to teach about human rights. Class discussion questions and activities are provided for a wide range of primary and secondary level books.
CAFOD’s Geography education pack for KS2 is designed to support the new primary Geography curriculum (2014). The pack focuses on El Salvador and includes an illustrated map, photo cards, online films and classroom activities.
The eight case studies in this resource tell rue stories of children and young people in Nicaragua organising and taking action on social justice issues in their communities to defend their own and other children’s human rights.
This religious education (RE) unit is designed to enable pupils to learn how religious aid agencies are changing the world for the better. Pupils will learn about the work of two major faith-based charities, Islamic Relief and Christian Aid.
This book provides thoughtful and creative ideas for deepening understanding of Buddhism. The practical activities explore core Buddhist teachings, using a range of texts and authentic contemporary Buddhist voices …
This book is one of a series of practical and inspiring curriculum resources for the secondary classroom. Written by the RE Today advisory team, it explores questions that matter to Christians as well as questions raised by Christian belief.
This book explores questions raised by diverse ways of life, both religious and non-religious. Pupils can consider the demands of living the simple life, according to Francis of Assisi, as well as an atheist’s challenge to religious believers.