The Four Worlds International Institute

ways COVID-19 could change how we educate future generations

Event Details

ways COVID-19 could change how we educate future generations

Time: July 23, 2020 all day
Location: New York, NY
Street: New York, NY
City/Town: New York, NY
Event Type: educate, event
Organized By: James
Latest Activity: Jul 23

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Event Description

Student Interest in A.I., Machine Learning is Accelerating

• Coronavirus-related disruptions may give educators time to rethink the industry.

• Technology has entered the breach and will continue to play a key role in the education of future generations.

• In a world where knowledge is just a click away, the role of the educator must also change.

Since World War II, 100% free essays to this topic so many countries around the world have not seen schools and educational institutions close at about the same time and for the same reason. If we know that the impact of this virus will be huge, what could it mean in the longer term for education?

For some time now, educators around the world have been talking about the need to rethink the way we educate future generations. This just might be the disruption the industry needed to get us all to rethink the way we educate and question what we need to teach and what we prepare our students for. So, as we educators face new ways of communicating with our students away from our classrooms and lecture halls, now is a good time to reflect on how this disruptive crisis can help us define what learning should look like for generations Z, Alpha, and beyond.

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The majority of students at our educational institutions today are Generation Z, a generation that grew up in a truly globalized world. This generation, the oldest of which is now 25, will likely reflect on their education in the wake of a truly global pandemic, with lots of canceled exams, sporting events, and even diplomas. This generation is defined by technology, where the terms FOBA (Fear of Being Alone) and FOMO (Fear of Missing Out) express their expectation of instant communication and feedback - carried out through apps like Instant Messenger, Snapchat and WhatsApp. This includes parents and educators, which is amplified by today's distance learning.

It's also a generation that sees the power to work collaboratively to solve the world's biggest challenges - with climate change and mental health high on their agenda, and currently, their collective responsibility to isolate themselves to protect. older members of the community.
Education for Gen Z is inextricably linked with technology
Education for Gen Z is closely tied to technology.
Image: Global Indian International School

Generation Alpha, the children of Generation Y, are the most racially diverse generation in the world, and one in which technology is simply an extension of their own consciousness and identity, with social media being a way of life. These young preschoolers are also the generation with the most non-traditional family structures, often with “parent bulldozers” who move obstacles to create a clear path for their children. While the Alpha Generation may be oblivious at this point to the impact of the global pandemic on their education, the impact will surely be felt even for our youngest learners for years to come.

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