The New International Studies Classroom: Active Teaching, Active Learning

By Jeffrey S. Lantis; Lynn M. Kuzma et al. | Go to book overview

APPENDIX

This section presents a comprehensive collection of classic and contemporary active teaching resources in international studies. Materials are divided into the following categories for easy reference: The Case Method; International Studies Simulations, RolePlaying Exercises and Games; Instructional Technologies; General Active Learning Resources; Principles, Practices, and Assessment; and Active Learning and the Internet. Valuable related information on active teaching and learning—including course syllabi, teaching materials, case studies, and teaching tips—can be located through the official Web site of the Active Learning in International Affairs Section of the International Studies Association at http://csf.colorado.edu/isa/sections/alias/index.html.


The Case Method

Barnes, L. B., C. R. Christensen, and A. J. Hansen, eds. (1994). Teaching and the Case Method. 3d ed. Boston: Harvard Business School Press.

Boehrer, J. (1995). “How to Teach a Case.” Cambridge: Case Program John F. Kennedy School of Government, Harvard University (N18-951285.0).

Boehrer, John (1994). “On Teaching a Case.” In A Special Issue of International Studies Notes: Case Teaching in International Relations, edited by Karen Mingst. 19(2):14–20.

Boehrer, John (1994). “Teaching International Affairs with Cases.” http://sfswww.georgetown.edu/sfs/programs/isd/files/cases/boehrer. html.

Boehrer, John (1991). “Spectators and Gladiators: Reconnecting the Students with the Problem.” Teaching Excellence 2(7):1–12. New York:

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