Register now (early bird discount) for the upcoming USCI one-day conference on October 20, 2017!
ASIA IN THE K-12 CURRICULUM
The USC U.S. - China Institute (USCI) is committed to improving teaching about China and the rest of Asia. Together with the National Consortium for Teaching about Asia (NCTA), the U.S. Department of Education, college and university partners, and California school districts, we offer professional development seminars and workshops to help teachers bring more of Asia to their students. USCI is a NCTA national coordinating site.
Focusing on helping teachers address the California history, social studies, and language arts standards, we offer presentations on the history and culture of Asia, as well as discuss how Asian case studies can be used to explore a variety of issues. Seminars and workshops include discussions on American depictions of East Asia in film, human rights in Asia, war and revolution, economic development and social change, and much more.
Fall 2014 Seminar at USC
Past Professional Development Seminars for K-12 Educators
Teaching About Asia Monthly E-mail Newsletter
- Interested in getting advance notice about professional development seminars?
- Want to learn about new materials and methods to use with your students?
- Curious about study tours and grants available to teachers?
2012 - May 2012 | March 2012 | January 2012
Asia In My Classroom Web Forum
How are California teachers incorporating Asia-related materials into their classrooms? Join our online discussion community and find out!
Teachers of all levels and subjects are invited to join our "Asia in My Classroom" forum. To become a registered user (enabling you to post to the board), please e-mail us your request along with your name, school, and the grades and subjects you teach.
Registered users - The forum has just been moved to the USC server and can be accessed here: http://uschinaforum.usc.edu
The USC U.S.-China Institute presents a talk by Douglas Fuller from Zhejiang University. Fuller's new book, "Paper Tigers, Hidden Dragons," provides an in-depth longitudinal study of China's information technology industry and policy over the last 15 years.