Overview of Information Literacy Resources Worldwide is a collection of media literacy resources from around the world. The material provided is translated in 42 language, administering lesson plans and tutorials to teachers and librarians around the world.
The Core Principles of Media Literacy Education is a manual outlining and detailing the nation wide project to expand the boundaries of the field of Media Literacy Education. Created by NAMLE (National Association for Media Literacy Education), this project seeks to utilize the advancement of technology to transform the methods of learning and teaching.
The CML MediaLit Kit presents tools and resources to educators and students. This useful source covers theories and various methods of implementing media literacy based on CML’s research-based framework.
Literacy for the 21st Century is a helpful source for anyone who may be interested in implementing media literacy workshops, graduate seminars or faculty in-service programs.Additionally, this manual presents in-depth descriptions of media literacy, providing readers with a clear understanding of what media literacy is all about.
This toolkit is part of the European Project Virtual Stages Against Violence (VSAV). This guide is geared toward bettering the ways in which young people implement digital media and online communication.
The Media Education Kit is tailored for a diverse audience. Not only does this kit provide school teacher with modules of media education curriculum, it additionally outlines key concepts to adults outside school systems as well. The kit presents a parents manual, a handbook on ethical relations with professionals, and a guide on internet literacy.
The Media Education: Sociology Surveys written by Alexander Fedorov outlines the main goals of media education and demonstrates how the development of mass communication has altered personalities within society. Within these surveys, Fedorov indicates how media literacy helps a person to actively use the resources of the information field of TV, radio, video, cinema, press, Internet.
The Learning Network is a section of the New York Times for teachers seeking to obtain new ideas and methods of teaching media literacy, among other topics to students of various age groups.
Violence on the Russian & American Media Screen and Youth Audience is an article written by Alexander Fedorov. This paper analyzes violence in society and how it may be connected to the presentation of violence in the media .