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Shock and Awe: The Use Of YouTube to Cultivate Meaningful Critical Conversations on Diversity issues - Shared screen with speaker view
lara ault
16:53
Please use the chat for questions :)
Daniel Dubois
18:09
If we are supposed to hear audio for these videos, it’s not coming through, at least on my end.
Laura Reyes
18:30
Same. I’m not hearing audio on the video
Stephen Baglione
18:53
no
Daniel Dubois
20:07
yes
Stephen Baglione
20:09
Yes
Iona Sarieva
20:20
Yes, it works now!
Tammy Quick
25:58
Many students do not feel comfortable sharing their thoughts so how do you encourage/support them to contribute to the conversations?
Daniel Dubois
28:33
YouTube is also full of a lot of toxic videos and videos with misleading information. In my history classes, I run up against student “expertise” based on false information they find on YouTube. How do you talk about the other side of internet video platforms? How do you communicate to students about how to evaluate the veracity of these platforms?
Iona Sarieva
30:53
Camara, do you have advice about copy rights & YouTube videos?
Tammy Quick
43:03
The learning design team told me also that the videos have to have closed captioning as well to be in compliance.
Janis Prince
45:49
Thanks for a wonderful presentation!
Heather Parker
46:03
Thank you so much for this information. You gave us much to think about as we approach sensitive issues in the classroom!
Michael Campbell
46:26
Thank you - great tool to kick start a conversation especially on challenging topics nested in DEI efforts.
Daniel Dubois
46:27
Great job, Cam. Thanks for sharing this information. Very helpful!
Marc Pugliese
46:30
This presentation has been excellent. Thanks for the great ideas to use in our teaching!
Ami Sallee
46:34
Thank you!
Emily Kochanski
46:45
Nicely done! Thank you!
Patricia Senger
47:05
This presentation was excellent Cam, I plan to use this technique when teaching my ethics class and my group counseling class.