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EPALE

Elektroniczna platforma na rzecz uczenia się dorosłych w Europie

 
 

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EPALE diskusija: Mediju pratības loma pieaugušo izglītībā

29/08/2018
by Ilze Seipule

/nl/file/media-literacyMedia literacy

Septembrī EPALE tēmas ietvaros notiks rakstveida diskusija par mediju pratības lomu pieaugušo izglītībā.

Diskusija notiks šajā tīmekļa vietnē 27. septembrī plkst. 10.00 pēc Centrāleiropas laika (CEL) un to vadīs EPALE tematiskais koordinators Markuss PalmensNepalaidiet garām iespēju apmainīties domām un dalīties pieredzē ar EPALE kopienu par jebkuru no tālāk minētajām tēmām:

10:00-12:30 (CEL)

Mediju pratība kā jēdziens

Mediju pratība ir starpdisciplināra pētniecības un izglītības joma, kas ierasti ietver pieeju masu informācijas līdzekļiem, masu informācijas līdzekļu satura analīzi un izvērtēšanu, kā arī paša mediju satura radīšanu.

  • Vai jums šāda mediju pratības definīcija ir noderīga vai arī tajā trūkst kādi elementi? Kas ir svarīgākais? Ko jūs uzsvērtu, noņemtu vai pievienotu?
  • Vai, lai pieaugušie spētu novērtēt dažādu mediju saturu, ir nepieciešamas dažādas mediju pratības prasmes,? Piemēram, vai mākslas darba analizēšanai ir nepieciešamas citas prasmes nekā, analizējot ziņu vietni? Kādas varētu būt šīs atšķirīgās prasmes?

Diskusija paliks atvērta arī pusdienas pārtraukumā

13:30-16:00 (CEL)

Mediju pratības apmācības pieredze pieaugušo izglītībā Eiropā

  • Vai mediju pratība ir aktuāla sabiedrisko diskusiju tēma jūsu valstī? Vai tā, piemēram, tiek apspriesta saistībā ar terminu ‘viltus ziņas’? Vai tā ir politiska tēma? Pastāstiet par šādu debašu piemēriem jūsu valstī! 
  • Kādas mediju pratības prasmes, jūsuprāt, ir visvairāk nepieciešamas pieaugušajiem Eiropā 2018. gadā? Vai, jūsuprāt, pieaugušo mediju pratības izglītībai būtu jāatšķiras no bērnu vai jauniešu mediju pratības izglītības? Kā? 

Pastāstiet par interesantu pieredzi vai pieaugušajiem paredzētajām iniciatīvām jūsu valstī! Kas tiek darīts, kā un ar kādu mērķi? Ļoti gaidīsim konkrētus piemērus.

** Komentāru sadaļa tiks atvērta jau 24. septembrī, lai dalībnieki pirms diskusijas varētu iepazīstināt ar sevi vai publicēt savu viedokli.

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Anna Lasmane's picture
Arvien vairāk cilvēki sāk izvēlēties tādus virzienus, kas mūsdienās ir ienesīgākie finanšu ziņā, mazāk atalgoto darbu arodus vairs nav vēlmes apgūt. Valstī sāk pietrūkt inženieru, un dažādu tehnisku arodu pratēji, jo šie studiju virzieni nav populāri. Attiecīgi, arī tālākizglītības jomā, šādas nozares kļūst aizvien pieprasītākas. 
Markus Palmén's picture
The moderated part of the discussion is nearing its end but do not think this means that you should stop here! Carry on the debate, exchange information and network. EPALE is about little else. 

In the morning we focused on the definition of media literacy and its dimensions. I don´t exaggerate if I say that a consensus was reached. A (self) critical attitude and worldview is the lifeblood of media literacy, to the extent that media literacy (understanding media messages and outlets at different levels) grows out of that critical mindset. It is a consequence of a certain sophistication that adult educators impart. But this mindset is not innate in anyone of any age - indeed education is needed. 

Media literacy is a salient topic across the continent and in many countries efforts are being made to upskill people in media literacy. Digital skills is a subtopic that emerged often -the technical aspects of digital literacy education should not mask the fact that critical media skills lie at the core of digital skills as well.

We heard of many initiatives and examples from across Europe that I urge you to take a closer look at, also after this discussion. Come back to this page, and take a few moments to browse through some of the links and shared resources. It might be the seed of some new cooperation!

Thank you very much for your participation!
Markus Palmén's picture
What I gather from the very many insightful comments is that media literacy -understood as a facet of critical thinking - should be integrated across the board in (adult) education. In digital skills learning and certifications, in humanities and social science topics, in basic skills education, for youth and seniors alike.
Maximilian Welter's picture
An important aspect of media literacy is still the handling of social media. Social media channels can also help adult education to better reach its target groups. But rarely do adult education organisations and their stakeholders have targeted concepts, the necessary know-how or simply the courage to start implementing them.

In our Berlin project "weiter gelernt" we have created a small practical guide that can still be helpful for beginners and experienced users. (Social-Media-Strategy)

Maruša Bajt's picture
Hello Maximilian and Christine,

my name is Maruša and I am EPALE coordinator from Slovenia. I've read your discussion and BTW checked on Facebook, how many slovenian organization from public service network (Adult Education Centres from different cities) have their Facebook account.
By quich check I would say that almost all of them, but as you both already mentioned - I see a big gap between creating/having social media account and having effective and well established social media strategy. 
Christine Bertram's picture
Great example, Marusa! In this context, we also need to keep in mind that vast differences exist between countries in the use of social media. I think you'd get a very different picture talking to Estonia and Malta, where the understanding and use of social media is very different.
Maximilian Welter's picture
Hi Marusa, 
that's a nice example. Just being there is not enough if you don't know what you want to do at all. "Sure, we have a facebook account. But it's useless," we often hear. 
In the meantime, it has become established to have social media accounts, but the question of the goal of use and the type of content derived from it is unfortunately often forgotten. 
Christine Bertram's picture
Totally agree that social media strategy is not a key priority. It's great there is a resource available for organisations. One issue is also the capacity (and with this I mean time) to deal with developing a social media strategy for many adult education organisations.
Many of them are busy delivering with the scarce resources they have and if they are not delivering they're trying to sort financials and/ or acquire new project funding. It's just not a key priority...
Maximilian Welter's picture
Yes, I'm afraid not. But the question: "How do I reach my target group?" is certainly already a key priority. I think we should reflect more consistently on the formats we use to communicate and invest time in change. 
But in addition to the available resources, this is also a question of leadership and mindset. Changes take time. Time to try things out. Time to make mistakes. And an error culture that really allows mistakes. 
Christine Bertram's picture
Absolutely. Some of these could possibly fall into project management tasks as they are about prioritisation. Certainly, this requires media competency and literacy to appropriately plan and prioritise... more to do in supporting the Projects.