WHC features a wide variety of world history materials that introduce new humanities scholarship to researchers, teachers, and students.
Distance or online delivery does offer several advantages that I would encourage you to consider leveraging.
Practice compassion. It’s going to be very hard for many of our students to stay plugged in while the demands and distractions of life at home take them out of their campus headspace.
We’d be short-sighted not to ask questions about performance evaluations and opportunities for advancement while working through a period of crisis.
A recent survey revealed only 40% of people in Japan plan to let the virus keep them from attending an ever-popular hanami, a flower viewing picnic party
AP and studying is the last thing we all want to think about right now. We’re all thinking about our families and health, as we should be. But with so much tied to standardized exams, we can’t just ignore them. Supporting each other through this crisis is more important than any test.
How do we adapt to online teaching? What’s the first step?
Today the WHA launches a new blog, Pandem-mondus, to provide a map and some company for the long, strange, trip that is now our classrooms and communities.