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Social Studies Online Tutors, Social Studies Online Tuition Classes, Social Science Online Private Teachers near me in Br

Social Studies Online Tuition Classes, Social Studies Online Tutors, Social Science Online Private Teachers, Social Science Live Classes and Social Studies Live Tutors near me in British Columbia - BC, Canada - Ca :


Wise Turtle Academy delivers excellent Social Studies Online Tuition Services & Online Tutoring to the students in all the areas of British Columbia, Canada. The prominent areas of British Columbia, Canada covering Social Science Online Tuition Classes, Science Online Private Teachers, Science Online Tutors & Science Online Tutoring services near me are Abbotsford, Agassiz, Aldergrove, Anmore, Belcarra, Blubber Bay, Boston Bar, Bowen Island, Brackendale, Britannia Beach, Burnaby, Cawston, Chilliwack, Coquitlam, Cultus Lake, D'arcy, Delta, Deroche, Dewdney, Egmont, Furry Creek, Gambier Island, Garden Bay, Garibaldi Highlands, Gibsons, Gillies Bay, Harrison Hot Springs, Harrison Mills, Hope, Lake Errock, Langley, Lindell Beach, Lions Bay, Lund, Madeira Park, Maple Ridge, Mayne Island, Mission, Mount Currie, New Westminster, North Bend, North Vancouver, Pemberton, Pitt Meadows, Port Coquitlam, Port Mellon, Port Moody, Powell River, Richmond, Roberts Creek, Rosedale, Sechelt, Seton Portage, Spuzzum, Squamish, Surrey, Tsawwassen, Tulameen, Van Anda, Vancouver, West Vancouver, Whistler, White Rock, Winter Harbour, Woss, Yale. There are many more areas near me in British Columbia - BC, Canada, that are covered under our services of Social Studies Online Tuition Classes, Social Studies Online Tutors, Social Science Online Private Tutors, Social Science After School Help and Social Studies Online tutoring. In case, if your residential areas near me in British Columbia - BC, Canada, don't show up in the list of above prominent areas, please contact us directly to clarify further.

Outline of Social Studies, Social Science Provincial Core curriculum for Grade - 10 ( Ten - X ) in British Columbia BC, Canada Ca :


Social Studies - Canada and the World: 1914 to the Present :

  • government, First Peoples governance, political institutions, and ideologies:

Sample topics:

  • forms of government and decision-making models (e.g., parliamentary democracy, constitutional monarchy, consensus, autocracy, republic, monarchy, democracy, theocracy)

  • consensus-based governance (e.g., Nunavut) and First Peoples self-governance models (e.g., Sechelt, Nisga'a, Tsawwassen)

  • models for classifying political and economic ideologies (e.g., linear left/right; two-dimensional, such as political compass)

  • ideologies (e.g., socialism, communism, capitalism, fascism, liberalism, conservatism, environmentalism, libertarianism, authoritarianism, feminism)

  • levels and branches of government:

    • local, regional, territorial, provincial, federal

    • executive, legislative, judicial

  • Indian Act:

    • Crown- and federal government–imposed governance structures on First Peoples communities (e.g., band councils)

    • title, treaties, and land claims (e.g., Nisga'a Treaty, Haida Gwaii Strategic Land Use Decision, Tsilhqot'in decision)

  • Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms

  • elections and electoral systems:

    • election campaigns

    • minority and majority governments

    • proposals for electoral reform and alternative election systems

  • environmental, political, and economic policies:

Sample topics:

  • environmental issues, including climate change, renewable energy, overconsumption, water quality, food security, conservation

  • stakeholders (e.g., First Peoples; industry and corporate leaders; local citizens; grassroots movements; special interest groups, including environmental organizations)

  • other considerations in policy development, including cultural, societal, spiritual, land use, environmental

  • social welfare programs (e.g., health care, education, basic income)

  • national programs and projects:

    • national climate strategy, including carbon pricing and ending of coal-fired electricity generation

    • stimulus programs, infrastructure projects

  • trade agreements:

    • NAFTA (North America Free Trade Agreement)

    • Trans-Pacific Partnership

  • Canadian autonomy:

Sample topics:

  • Canada and Britain (e.g., World War I; Statute of Westminster; Constitution Act, 1982)

  • Canada and the United States (e.g., free trade, bilateral defence, Montreal Protocol on acid rain)

  • Canada and the world (e.g., League of Nations, World War II, United Nations, Paris Climate Agreement)

  • Canada (treaties with First Peoples, Quebec sovereignty movements)

  • Canadian identities:

Sample topics:

  • First Peoples identities (e.g., status, non-status, First Nations, Métis, Inuit)

  • Francophone identities (e.g., Franco-Ontarian, Acadian, Quebecois, Métis, bilingual)

  • immigration and multiculturalism:

    • immigration and refugee policies and practices

    • bilingualism and biculturalism (Official Languages Act)

    • multiculturalism policy (Canadian Multiculturalism Act)

    • cultural identities of subsequent generations (e.g., second-generation Japanese Canadian versus Canadian of Japanese descent
      versus Canadian)

  • manifestations or representations :

    • First Peoples arts, traditions, languages

    • place-based identities and sense of belonging (e.g., Haida Gwaii versus Queen Charlotte Islands; “up North” and “back East”;
      affinity for ocean air, wide-open spaces; spiritual ancestors)

    • media and art (e.g., CBC radio and television, Group of Seven, National Film Board, Canadian content)

    • scientific and technological innovations (e.g., snowmobile, insulin)

    • sports and international sporting events (e.g., hockey, Olympics)

  • discriminatory policies and injustices in Canada and the world, including residential schools, the head tax, the Komagata Maru incident, and internments:

Sample topics:

  • women’s rights:

    • women’s suffrage, the Persons Case

    • the Royal Commission on the Status of Women (RCSW)

    • contraceptives and abortion

    • sexism

  • LGBT2Q+:

    • same-sex marriage

    • decriminalization of homosexuality

    • LGBT2Q+ civil liberties

    • sexism

  • national or ethnic discrimination:

    • Chinese Immigration Act

    • World War I internments (e.g., nationals of German, Ottoman, and Austro-Hungarian empires, including ethnic Ukrainians)

    • Denial of Jewish immigrants in interwar years

    • World War II internments (e.g., Japanese, Italian, German)

    • Indian Act (e.g., residential schools, voting rights, reserves and pass system, Sixties Scoop, and the White Paper)

    • Africville

  • political discrimination:

    • persecution, detention, and expulsion of suspected agitators

  • discrimination on intellectual and physical grounds:

    • employment and inclusion rights

    • institutionalization

    • forced sterilizations

  • advocacy for human rights, including findings and recommendations of the Truth and Reconciliation Commission:

Sample topics:

  • Truth and Reconciliation Commission report and calls to action (e.g., access to elders and First Peoples healing practices for First Peoples patients; appropriate commemoration ceremonies and burial markers for children who died at residential schools)

  • human rights tribunals

  • Canadian Bill of Rights and Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms

  • Supreme Court challenges

  • international declarations (e.g., UN Declaration on the Rights of the Child; UN Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples)

  • anti-racism education and actions

  • First Peoples protest and advocacy movements (e.g., National Indian Brotherhood, Oka Crisis, Idle No More)

  • other protest and advocacy movements (e.g., Pride, women’s liberation, inclusion)

  • redress movements for historic wrongs (e.g., Japanese-Canadian Legacy Project, Truth and Reconciliation)

  • federal and provincial apologies (e.g., apology for Chinese Head Tax and Chinese Exclusion Act; Chinese Historical Wrongs Consultation Final Report and Recommendations regarding head tax and discriminatory treatment of Chinese immigrants; apologies for internments, residential schools, Komagata Maru)

  • domestic conflicts and co-operation:

Sample topics:

  • Canadian constitutional issues:

    • Meech Lake Accord

    • Charlottetown Accord

    • Calgary Declaration

  • Quebec sovereignty:

    • Quiet Revolution

    • October Crisis

    • Parti Québécois

    • Bloc Québécois

    • Bill 101

    • 1980 and 1995 referenda

  • First Peoples actions:

    • involvement in Meech Lake Accord

    • Oka Crisis, Gustafsen Lake Standoff, Ipperwash Crisis, Shannon’s Dream (Attawapiskat)

    • Idle No More

  • national and regional First Peoples organizations:

    • National Indian Brotherhood

    • Assembly of First Nations

  • international conflicts and co-operation:

Sample topics:

  • global armed conflicts and Canada’s role in them (e.g., World War II, Korea, Suez, Cyprus, Gulf War, Somalia, Rwanda, Yugoslavia, Afghanistan, Syria)

  • non-participation in global armed conflicts (e.g., Chanak Crisis, Vietnam War, Iraq War)

  • involvement in international organizations and agreements, including League of Nations, United Nations, La Francophonie, Commonwealth, NATO (North Atlantic Treaty Organization), Group of Seven (G7), NORAD (North American Aerospace Defense Command), APEC (Asia-Pacific Economic Cooperation), WTO (World Trade Organization), Paris Climate Agreement, Great Lakes–Saint Lawrence River Basin Sustainable Water Resources Agreement, Ottawa Treaty

support of non-governmental organizations (NGOs)

With Wise Turtle Academy, a Student can get best Social Studies Online tuition classes, Social Studies Online Tutors, Social Science Online Private Tutors, Social Science Online Trainers, as well as many other subjects conforming to curriculum prescribed for the province of British Columbia ( BC ), Canada ( Ca ). These classes are delivered by well qualified and highly experienced Online tutors near me in British Columbia ( BC ), Canada ( Ca ). The scope of Online tuition delivery by competent Online tutors vary with various Grades right from Kindergarten, Grade 1 ( 1st - I ) , Grade 2 ( 2nd - II  ) , Grade 3 ( 3rd - III ) , Grade 4 ( 4th - IV ) , Grade 5 ( 5th - V ) , Grade 6 ( 6th - VI ) , Grade 7 ( 7th - VII ) , Grade 8 ( 8th - VIII ) , Grade 9 ( 9th - IX ) , Grade 10 ( 10th - X ) , Grade 11 ( 11th - XI ) , Grade 12 ( 12th - XII ) to College level education curriculum. More areas covered near me in British Columbia - BC, Canada are Delta, Denmanisland, Dennyisland, Destinybay, Dogcreek, Domecreek, Douglaslake, Duncan, Dunster, Eaglebay, Eaglecreek, Eastgate, Edgewater, Edgewood, Elkford, Elko, Endako, Enderby, Erickson, Errington, Esquimalt, Fairmonthotsprings, Falkland, Fannybay, Farmington, Fauquier, Fernie, Field, Forestgrove, Fortfraser, Fortnelson, Fortst.James, Fortst.John, Fortsteele, Francoislake, Fraser, Fraserlake, Fruitvale, Gabriola, Galianoisland, Galloway, Gangranch, Gardenbay, Genelle, Germansenlanding, Gibsons, Gitanmaax, Gitsegukla, Gitwinksihlkw, Goldbridge, Goldcreek, Goldriver, Golden, Goodhopelake, Goodlow, Grandforks, Granisle, Grasmere, Graycreek, Greenwood, Grindrod, Groundbirch, Hagensborg, Haisla, Hanceville, Harrogate, Hartleybay, Hazelton, Hedley, Heffleycreek, Heriotbay, Hixon, Holberg, Honeymoonbay, Hornbyisland, Horsefly, Houston, Hudson'shope, Invermere, Iskut, Jadecity, Jaffray, Jordanriver, Kaleden, Kamloops, Kaslo, Kelowna, Keremeos, Kildonan, Kimberley, Kincolith, Kingcomeinlet, Kingsgate, Kispiox, Kitchener, Kitimat, Kitkatla, Kitwanga, Kleenakleene, Klemtu, Knutsford, Koksilah, Koocanusa-West, Kootenaybay, Krestova, Kuskanook, Kyuquot, Laclahache, Laclejeune, Ladysmith, Lakecountry, Lakecowichan.

Outline of Social Studies, Social Science Provincial Core curriculum for Grade - 11 ( Eleven - XI ) in British Columbia BC, Canada Ca :

Social Studies, Social Science Explorations in Social Studies 11 :

Students are expected to know at least three of the following:

  • social, cultural, or technological innovations and developments in the 20th century (adapted from 20th Century World History 12)

  • colonialism and contemporary issues for indigenous people in Canada and around the world (adapted from Contemporary Indigenous Studies 12)

  • current issues in local, regional, national, or global politics as represented in mass media (adapted from Political Studies 12)

  • natural resource use and local, regional, national, or global development (adapted from Human Geography 12)

  • economic development in Asia (adapted from Asian Studies 12 – 1850-present)

  • systems of power and governance in global cultures (adapted from Comparative Cultures 12)

  • diversity of B.C. First Peoples territories and communities (adapted from B.C. First Peoples 12)

  • rights of individuals in Canada (adapted from Law Studies 12)

  • representations of natural and human-made phenomena (adapted from Physical Geography 12)

  • methods used by individuals, groups, and organizations to promote social justice (adapted from Social Justice 12)

  • fundamental nature of knowledge, existence, and reality (adapted from Philosophy 12)

  • sacred texts, traditions, and narratives of cultures (from Comparative World Religions 12)

  • contemporary theories of money and investment (adapted from Economic Theory 12)

  • recognition of and responses to genocide (from Genocide Studies 12)

  • global issues in urbanization (adapted from Urban Studies 12)

Students are expected to know the following :

  • current issues in local, regional, national, or global politics as represented in mass media (adapted from Political Studies 12):

Sample topics:

  • current events

  • fake news and post-truth

  • authenticity of websites and other sources

  • diverse forms of media

  • freedom of the press and freedom of expression

  • local news

  • media ownership

  • recognition of and responses to genocide (from Genocide Studies 12):

 Sample topics:

  • recognition and responses (e.g., apologies, reparations, redress, reconciliation, memorialization)

  • international intervention

  • memorials and museums

  • Study of existence and reality (adapted from Philosophy 12):

  • Sample topics:

  • existence

  • reality

  • free will

  • time and space

Students are expected to know the following :

  • natural resource use and local, regional, national, or global development (adapted from Human Geography 12):

  • colonialism and contemporary issues for indigenous people in Canada and around the world (adapted from Contemporary Indigenous Studies 12):

  • methods used by individuals, groups, and organizations to promote social justice (adapted from Social Justice 12):

  • Sample topics:

  • climate change

  • activism

  • land ownership

  • sustainability

  • treaty rights

  • Indian Act

  • clean water access

  • war crime trials

  • environmental protection

  • opposition to resource extraction

Social Studies - Francophone History & Culture :

  • building Francophone identity in Canada:

Sample topics:

  • role of the Catholic Church in the establishment of communities

  • student demonstrations at Université de Moncton (1968-69) and revitalization of the Acadian identity

  • Official Languages Act (1969) and its impacts and evolution

  • development of a Québec identity, and the transition from a French-Canadian identity to various provincial Francophone identities
    in the aftermath of the Quiet Revolution

  • creation of visual provincial identities (e.g., Francophone flags in the 1970s)

  • influence of the Québec state (e.g., control of the media and education) in promoting a Québec identity at the expense of
    a French-Canadian one from the Quiet Revolution to the present

  • development of a bilingual identity from 2000 to the present

  • the Civil Code and how it differs from the legal system in the rest of Canada

  • contribution of immigration waves to French-Canadian culture (e.g., traditional dance, music, and cuisine)

  • involvement of Francophones in the federal government (e.g., Louis H. La Fontaine, Wilfrid Laurier, Louis St-Laurent, Pierre Elliott Trudeau, Jean Chrétien, Jacques Hébert

Various characteristics of Francophone communities in Canada:

Sample topics:

  • Francophone communities in Canada:

    • Maillardville, British Columbia

    • St-Isidore, Alberta

    • Prud’homme, Saskatchewan

    • St. Boniface, Manitoba

    • Penetanguishene, Ontario

    • Shawinigan, Québec

    • Chéticamp, Nova Scotia

    • Pointe-de-l’Église, Nova Scotia

    • Souris, Prince Edward Island

    • La Grand’Terre, Newfoundland and Labrador

  • traditions (e.g., cuisine, arts, music)

  • festivals:

    • Festival du Bois

    • Carnaval de St-Isidore

    • Fête fransaskoise

    • Festival du Voyageur

    • Tintamarre

  • dialects and accents:

    • chiac

    • joual

    • métchif

    • western accents

  • arts

  • local Francophone cultural centres

Interaction of Francophone populations with their environment :

Sample topics:

  • French toponyms in B.C.

  • the fur trade and political influences

  • influence of First Peoples on migratory movements by French Canadians (e.g., North West Company)

  • B.C. gold rushes (1858-65)

  • role of Francophone populations in the logging industry

  • influx of Francophones in the western territories, and the policies encouraging it

  • mass exodus to the United States (1840-1930)

  • increased immigration from Francophone Africa and Haiti (from 2000 to the present)

  • hydroelectric development in Québec

  • local, regional, and national co-operation and conflicts between different groups, including First Peoples:

Sample topics:

  • influence of First Peoples on migratory movements by French Canadians

  • alliance with the Algonquian peoples

  • deportation of the Acadians (1755)

  • origins of the Métis Nation

  • Patriots’ War (1837-38) (Lower Canada Rebellion)

  • Red River Rebellion (1869-70) (Louis Riel and the founding of Manitoba)

  • Battle of Batoche (1885) (Gabriel Dumont and Louis Riel)

  • creation of the Crédit foncier franco-canadien in Vancouver (1913)

  • establishment of Fédération des caisses populaires in the west

  • conscription crises in the two World Wars

  • founding of the Royal 22e Régiment

  • Francophone alliances outside the province of Québec (e.g., Fédération des francophones de la Colombie-Britannique,
    Conseil jeunesse francophone de la Colombie-Britannique)

  • Coopérative d’aménagements régionaux et de développements agricole in Alberta (1950-82)

  • Royal Commission on Bilingualism and Biculturalism (1963-68)

  • October Crisis (1970)

  • creation of the Fédération des communautés francophones et acadienne du Canada (1975)

  • Québec independence referendums (1980 and 1995)

  • Trans Québec federal pipeline projects (e.g., Energy East)

  • national cultural exchange programs (e.g., Explore, Odyssey, Destination Clic, Encounters with Canada, THEN/HiER, Katimavik)

  • Oka crisis (1990)

  • influence of Aboriginal cultures on the development of French-Canadian culture (e.g., maple syrup production, snowshoeing, canoeing)

  • cultural and social development and social movements:

Sample topics:

  • Canadian content in media (CRTC)

  • national institutions (e.g., Telefilm Canada, Radio-Canada, National Film Board)

  • role of poetry and song (“Notre place,” Speak White, Mommy, “Un Canadien errant”)

  • emergence of strong documentary filmmaking community (e.g., On est au coton, Pour la suite du monde, Pea soup, À Saint-Henri
    le cinq septembre, Crac, L’empreinte francophone)

  • role of artists and other cultural actors during the Quiet Revolution and in the 1976 election of the Parti Québécois (e.g., Félix Leclerc,
    “C’est le début d’un temps nouveau”)

  • local Francophone media (e.g., community radio, newspapers)

  • Francophone theatre (e.g., L’homme invisible; Sex, lies et les franco-manitobains; Fort Mac ; Rearview)

  • linguistic rights and discriminatory policies in Canada:

Sample topics:

  • deportation of the Acadians (the Great Expulsion)

  • Durham Report (1839)

  • Official Languages Act (1969)

  • Section 23 of the Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms (1982)

  • the right to French-language education in Canada:

    • Laurier-Greenway Compromise (MB)

    • Regulation 17 (ON)

    • Mahé decision (AB)

  • Québec immigration laws, regulations, and policies

  • development of French immersion (1965)

  • Québec’s Bill 101 (1977)

  • founding of Canadian Parents for French (1977) and the Alliance for the Preservation of English in Canada (1977)

  • economic segregation of French Canadians before the Quiet Revolution

  • slavery in French colonies in the Americas (e.g., Louisiana, Haiti, the story of Marie-Josèphe Angélique)

  • significant legal cases:

    • Arsenault-Cameron (PEI, 1995-2000)

    • Mercure (SK, 1980-88)

    • Mahé (AB, 1990)

    • Doucet-Boudreau (NS, 2004)

    • École Anne-Hébert (BC, 2005-15)

    • Conseil scolaire francophone de la Colombie-Britannique (BC, 2006-present)

  • important demands:

    • Maillardville Francophone school strike (BC, 1951)

    • Université de Moncton student strike (NB, 1968)

    • Piquette case (AB, 1987)

    • SOS Montfort (ON, 1997)

    • access to education and the 2005 and 2012 student strikes (PQ)

  • self-determination of Francophone nations:

Sample topics:

  • comparison of two independence movements (in two different regions)

  • founding of the province of Manitoba

  • aspirations of the Francophone population when British Columbia entered the Canadian Confederation (1871)

  • Québec’s policies of energy self-sufficiency

  • provincial institutions of Québec

  • history of French colonization in Africa, Asia,

  • the Caribbean, Oceania, and the Middle East

  • methods and means of decolonization and revolution

independence and decolonization movements in specific countries (e.g., Haiti, Vietnam, Laos, Cambodia, Algeria, Benin, Ivory Coast, Mali, Madagascar, Mauritania, Niger, Senegal, Tunisia)

Wise Turtle Academy has very good experience in Social Studies One to One Teaching, Social Science Group Teaching, Social Studies Classroom Teaching of curriculum prescribed by province of British Columbia ( BC ), Canada ( Ca ). Social Studies Online Tuition Classes and Social Science School Online Tuition Classes also assist through Social Studies After-school Study, Social Science Extra Lessons, Social Studies Reading Help, Social Science Home Assessment, Social Studies Exam Revision, Social Science Exam Techniques, Social Studies Extra Tuition, Social Science Homework Help, Social Studies Exam Preparations, Social Science Exam Help, Social Studies Solving Assignments, Social Science Entrance Exams, Social Studies Reasonings, Social Science contexts. All this pedagogy is quality oriented, contemporary, educational, learning, development and ( British Columbia BC Canada ) curriculum oriented. All these Online tuition classes & Online support services near me are provided by our best, experienced and result oriented Online Tutors in British Columbia ( BC ), Canada ( Ca ).Further areas covered within British Columbia - BC, Canada Ca, are 100 milehouse, 108 mileranch, 150 milehouse, 70 milehouse, Ahousat, Ainsworthhotsprings, Aiyansh, Alertbay, Alexiscreek, Alkalilake, Altona, Anahimlake, Anglemont, Argenta, Armstrong, Arras, Arrowcreek, Ashcroft, Atlin, Avola, Bakercreek, Baldonnel, Balfour, Bamfield, Barkerville, Barriere, Batnunilake, Bayneslake, Bearlake, Beasley, Beaverdell, Bellabella, Bellacoola, Bigcreek, Biglakeranch, Blackcreek, Blindbay, Blindchannel, Blueriver, Bonnington, Boswell, Bowser, Brentwoodbay, Bridesville, Bridgelake, Brisco, Buffalocreek, Buick, Burnslake, Burton, Cachecreek, Campbellriver, Canalflats, Canimlake, Canoe, Canyon, Cassidy, Castlegar, Cawston, Cecillake, Cedarvale, Celista, Charlielake, Chase, Chemainus, Cherryville, Chetwynd, Chilankoforks, Christinalake, Clayhurst, Clearwater, Clinton, Coalharbour, Coalmont, Cobblehill, Coldstream, Comox, Coombs, Courtenay, Cowichanbay, Cranbrook, Crawfordbay, Crescentspur, Crescentvalley, Creston, Crofton, Cumberland, Darfield, Dawsoncreek, Dawsonslanding, Deaselake.

Outline of Social Studies, Social Science curriculum for Grade - 12 ( Twelve - XII ) in British Columbia BC, Canada Ca :


Social Studies - 20th Century World History :

  • the rise and rule of authoritarian regimes:

Sample topics:

  • Chile and Pinochet

  • Cambodia and Pol Pot

  • Cuba and Castro

  • Soviet Union from Lenin to Gorbachev

  • North Korea and the Kim dynasty

  • China and Mao

  • Germany and Hitler

  • Italy and Mussolini

  • civil wars, independence movements, and revolution:

Sample topics:

  • Soviet Union, 1917–21

  • China, 1945–49

  • decolonization

  • Iranian Revolution

  • guerilla warfare in Central and South America

  • Vietnam, 1945–75

  • human rights movements, including those of indigenous peoples:

Sample topics:

  • women’s movement toward equality

  • US civil rights movement (segregation and desegregation)

  • struggle against apartheid

  • Latin-American workers’ movements

  • religious, ethnic, and/or cultural conflicts, including genocide:

Sample topics:

  • cultural genocide of indigenous peoples

  • genocide in Armenia, the Holocaust, in Cambodia, in Rwanda

  • separatist movements (e.g., Quebec, Basque, Catalan, Ireland)

  • global conflicts, including World War I, World War II, and the Cold War:

Sample topics:

  • evolution of military technology (e.g., machine gun, to nuclear weapons, to drones)

  • arms race

  • militarism

  • espionage

  • migrations, movements, and territorial boundaries:

Sample topics:

  • post-World War I Middle East

  • Palestine/Jewish settlement

  • suburbanization of the United States and Canada

  • interdependence and international co-operation:

Sample topic:

  • UN peacekeeping missions

  • social and cultural developments:

Sample topics:

  • changing role of women:

    • suffrage

    • pay equity

    • “second-wave” feminism of the 1960s

  • consumerism/capitalism:

    • 1920s boom

    • 1950s suburbanization and car culture

    • scarcity of goods in post-World War II Soviet satellite states

  • globalization:

    • change from nation state to internationalism

    • European Union supranationalism

    • free trade

    • World Trade Organization

  • communication and transportation technologies:

Sample topics:

  • propaganda in democratic and totalitarian regimes

  • social and cultural impact of the automobile

  • role of media in shaping response to international conflicts

role of television and radio in creating mass culture


Social Studies - Asian Studies : 1850 - Present :

  • resource distribution and physiographic features:

Sample topics:

  • defining “Asia”

  • geographic features, population density, climates, and environments of Asia

  • natural borders, resource distribution, and impact of climate and physiographic features on trade, migration, and economies in Asia

  • demography, migration, urbanization, and environmental issues:

Sample topics:

  • migration within and away from Asia

  • population growth and decline

  • urbanization and the rise of megacities

  • role of the state and markets in affecting migration patterns

  • impact of climate change on livelihood

  • standards of living (rural versus urban, and between regions and countries)

  • industrialization, globalization, economic systems, and distribution of wealth:

Sample topics:

  • growth, poverty, and inequality

  • different standards of living and economic activities in Asian countries and regions

  • pros and cons of foreign trade and investment in Asia and with Asia

  • environmental sustainability and economic growth

  • labour conditions and economic development

  • export-led growth models

  • rapid post-war economic growth and development in Japan, Hong Kong, Singapore, South Korea, and Taiwan

  • role of the state in economic development

  • uneven development, urbanization, and growing inequality within and between countries (e.g., the move from rural to urban centres
    in China and Bangladesh)

  • development, structure, and function of political and social institutions:

Sample topics:

  • rise of contemporary nation-states

  • China (e.g., Chinese communism under Mao versus under Deng versus today)

  • Vietnam

  • India

  • ideologies

  • health systems

  • education systems

  • social and political movements, including human rights initiatives:

Sample topics:

  • aging populations in Japan and Korea

  • caste system in India

  • rise in economic inequality and youth unemployment

  • human rights issues (e.g., Rohingya, Uighurs, Tibet, North Korea; gender discrimination; honour killings)

  • contemporary social and political movements, including indigenous rights (e.g., Umbrella Protests in Hong Kong)

  • Southeast Asia’s modern statehood and multi-ethnic, multi-faith, multilingual populations

  • European and US colonization, and national liberation movements

  • local, regional, and global conflict and co-operation:

Sample topics:

  • impact of colonialism in South, East, and Southeast Asia

  • Chinese Revolution

  • Indian independence movement

  • World War II in the Pacific

  • India–Pakistan partition

  • creation of Bangladesh

  • Korean War

  • Vietnam War

  • Sri Lankan ethnic conflict and civil war

  • local, regional, and national identities:

Sample topics:

  • India, Pakistan, and Bangladesh after the British Raj

  • linguistic groups

  • China

Vietnam and French influences

Social Studies - BC First Peoples :

  • traditional territories of the B.C. First Nations and relationships with the land:

Sample topics:

  • traditional territories of local First Nations

  • Traditional territories may overlap.

  • difference between political boundaries and traditional territories

  • how the land shapes and influences First Peoples worldview (e.g., stewardship, cultural practices of the land, relationship to language)

  • cultural and linguistic diversity that exists among B.C. First Peoples

  • role of oral tradition for B.C. First Peoples:

Sample topics:

  • Elders as knowledge keepers who share the history of their people and lands

  • oral tradition as valid and legal evidence (e.g., Delgamuukw v. B.C., 1997; ownership of property, territory, and political agreements)

  • stories, songs, music, and dance as forms of narrative

  • Oral tradition shapes identity and connects to the past, present, and future.

  • Oral tradition provides guiding principles for living.

  • indigenous concept of time (e.g., spiralling versus linear)

  • impact of historical exchanges of ideas, practices, and materials among local B.C. First Peoples and with non-indigenous peoples:

Sample topics:

  • trade networks and routes

  • settlement and migration patterns

  • maritime and land fur trade

  • exchange of goods, technology, economy, knowledge

  • industries (e.g., gold rush, whaling)

  • provincial and federal government policies and practices that have affected, and continue to affect, the responses
    of B.C. First Peoples to colonialism:

Sample topics:

  • Indian Act and its amendments

  • enfranchisement

  • White Paper, Red Paper (Alberta), Brown Paper (B.C.)

  • residential schools, including federal apology, Truth and Reconciliation Commission and Report

  • treaties, including fishing and hunting rights

  • Sixties Scoop and foster care system

  • Canada’s constitution (e.g., Meech Lake and Charlottetown Accords, Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms)

  • UN Declaration on the Rights of Indigenous Peoples

  • resistance of B.C. First Peoples to colonialism:

Sample topics:

  • political actions of local and provincial indigenous groups (e.g., Union of British Columbia Indian Chiefs, Métis Nation British Columbia)

  • Tsilhqot'in War

  • Gustafsen Lake

  • Idle No More

  • Judicial cases (e.g., Calder, 1973; Guerin, 1984; Sparrow, 1990; Van der Peet, 1996)

  • Cindy Blackstock and the Canadian Human Rights Tribunal ruling

  • ecological justice and protests (e.g., pipelines, logging, hydraulic fracturing, liquefied natural gas, hydroelectricity)

  • role and significance of media in challenging and supporting the continuity of culture, language, and self-determination
    of B.C. First Peoples:

Sample topics:

  • portrayal and representation of First Peoples in media

  • repatriation and ownership of cultural objects

  • ethics of copyright, patent rights, intellectual property, and appropriation

  • commonalities and differences between governance systems of traditional and contemporary B.C. First Peoples:

Sample topics:

  • traditional governance

  • band system

  • land claims and self-governance

  • contemporary challenges facing B.C. First Peoples, including legacies of colonialism:

Sample topics:

  • missing and murdered women

  • stereotypes and institutionalized racism

  • intergenerational trauma

  • judicial and correctional system

  • child welfare system

conditions on reserves (e.g., water, housing, education)

Social Studies - Comparative Cultures :

  • definitions of culture and how these have changed over time:

Sample topics:

  • terminology such as “civilized” and “uncivilized”

  • different perspectives when defining culture

  • elements of culture and cultural expressions:

Sample topics:

  • language

  • key forms of artistic expression

  • use of symbols and imagery

  • cultural archetypes

  • materials and techniques used by different cultures

  • conflict and conflict resolution within and between cultures:

Sample topics:

  • conquest of territory and the treatment of conquered people

  • martial alliances and diplomacy

  • conflicts over values or ideas

  • conflicts over resources and wealth

  • systems of power, authority, and governance:

Sample topics:

  • leadership roles within cultures

  • informal and formal leadership

  • institutions of authority

  • process for making and enforcing laws

  • role of value systems and belief systems in the development of cultures:

Sample topics:

  • religious doctrines

  • values and morals

  • philosophical beliefs

  • myths, legends, and heroes

  • interactions and exchanges between cultures:

Sample topics:

  • exchanges of ideas and cultural transmission

  • spread of technologies

  • spread of religion and philosophy

  • land-based and sea-based trade between cultures

  • interactions between cultures and the natural environment:

Sample topics:

  • climate and native plants and animals

  • natural resources and economic development

  • human adaptation to the physical environment:

    • Polynesian wayfinders’ use of ocean currents

    • Cree seasonal hunting practices

    • fish farming in B.C.

    • transportation issues in local urban development

  • degrees of separation between the physical environment and cultural world:

    • San people’s relationship to water

    • Canadian First Peoples community water supplies

    • protection of waterways in central/northern B.C.

    • local urban life and bottled water usage

  • interdependence of cultural identity and the physical environment:

    • Yanomamo group identity and hunting practices in the Amazon

Newfoundlanders, fishing, and identity

Social Studies - Comparative World Religions :

  • characteristics of religion, mythology, and spirituality:

Key questions:

  • What is religion?

  • What is the relationship between spirituality and worldviews for First Peoples in Canada?

  • core beliefs, practices, and ethics of world religions, including spirituality in First Peoples cultures:

Sample topics:

  • doctrines and teachings

  • worship, meditation, and prayer

  • pillars of Islam

  • observances and holidays

  • approaches to doctrines or belief systems:

Sample topics:

  • role of baptism

  • conversion to belief

  • evangelism

  • non-belief

  • institutional and social structures:

Sample topics:

  • power relationships in religious leadership

  • monastic communities

  • theocracy

  • caliphates

  • church councils and assemblies

  • churches, mosques, and temples

  • sacred texts, traditions, and narratives:

Sample topics:

  • indigenous oral traditions

  • Biblical texts

  • Pentateuch

  • Quran, sharia

  • myths

  • art, architecture, narratives, and other forms of expression:

Sample topics:

  • Cordoba, Spain

  • Hagia Sophia

  • Renaissance

Social Studies - Contemporary Indigenous Studies :

  • varied identities and worldviews of indigenous peoples, and the importance of the interconnection of family, relationships, language, culture, and the land:

Sample topics:

  • Members of different cultures have different worldviews as a result of their beliefs, values, practices, and experiences.

  • connections to the land as expressed in language, culture, values, and practices

  • relationships among family, Elders, and community

  • Being a member of a community helps shape a person’s identity.

  • Roles, responsibilities, and experiences as a member of one or more cultural groups shape a person’s identity. 

  • concepts of respect, reciprocity, relevance, responsibility, and resilience

  • factors that sustain and challenge the identities and worldviews of indigenous peoples:

Sample topics:

  • factors that sustain the identities and worldviews of indigenous peoples:

    • connections to family and community, the land, the spirits, and the ancestors

    • Elders’ presence, guidance, and wisdom

    • speaking the indigenous language of one’s own people

    • ceremonial practices

    • oral traditions

  • factors that challenge the identities and worldviews of indigenous peoples:

    • disconnection from traditional territories and cultural teachings

    • evolution of a sense of indigeneity

    • impact of residential schools and modern education

    • stereotypes and institutionalized racism

    • media portrayals and representations of indigenous peoples

    • legislation (e.g., Indian Act, Bill C-31, enfranchisement)

    • migration to urban areas

  • resilience and survival of indigenous peoples in the face of colonialism:

Sample topics:

  • resurgence of traditional forms of art, literature, dance, and music

  • emergence of contemporary indigenous arts

  • indigenous websites and social media

  • indigenous literature

  • increased presence in academia, and decolonization of places of study and learning

  • language revitalization

  • practice of traditional systems, including protocols and ceremonies

  • community development, partnerships, and control of economic opportunities:

Sample topics:

  • economic strategies and approaches:

    • joint ventures

    • co-management partnerships

    • community development corporations, co-operatives, public-private partnerships

  • consultation versus collaboration to foster economic development

  • use of natural resources (e.g., oil, natural gas, diamonds, forestry, minerals, fisheries)

  • conflicting views of stewardship, ownership, and use of lands and resources

  • responses to inequities in the relationships of indigenous peoples with governments in Canada and around the world:

Sample topics:

  • United Nations Declaration of the Rights of Indigenous Peoples (Framework for Reconciliation)

  • national organizations

  • local and regional indigenous organizations

  • modern treaties and self-government

  • Royal Commission on Aboriginal Peoples

  • Indian Residential Settlement Agreement

  • Truth and Reconciliation Commission of Canada

  • disputes over land rights and use (e.g., Oka, Ipperwash, Gustafsen Lake)

  • Metis status and rights (e.g., Daniels case)

  • advocacy and activism

  • restoring balance through truth, healing, and reconciliation in Canada and around the world:

Sample topics:

  • Royal Commission on Aboriginal Peoples

  • Final Report of the Truth and Reconciliation Commission of Canada and Calls to Action

  • community healing initiatives

  • cultural resilience (e.g., language, art, music, and dance as healing)

culturally relevant systems (e.g., restorative justice model)

Social Studies - Economic Theory :

  • economic practice from money to mercantilism:

Sample topics:

  • science, ideology, and paradigms in the history of economic thought

  • barter to currency economies

  • the economics of mercantilism and the importance of positive balance of trade

  • physiocracy and its emphasis on agricultural production as the major component of national wealth

  • impact of early industrialization on trade and business

  • classical theories of value, growth, and distribution:

Sample topics:

  • classical theories of income distribution

  • Smith and Ricardo on the theory of value

  • free trade

  • Malthus on growth and population

  • Mill and “the dismal science”

  • subjectivist theories of value

  • classical determinants of economic growth

  • classical theories of money, banking, and government economic policy:

Sample topics:

  • classical monetary theory

  • classical public finance

  • Say’s law, “gluts,” and business cycles

  • classical economic policy in theory and practice

  • Marxist economics:

Sample topics:

  • Marx and the labour theory of value

  • Marxist theory of money

  • Marx on distribution

  • Marxist theory of capital accumulation and crises

  • neoclassical economics and theories of markets:

Sample topics:

  • primacy of markets in determining supply and demand of goods and services in an economy

  • money and credit

  • interest rates

  • business cycles

  • Keynesian theory of money, investment, and cycles:

Sample topics:

  • Keynes versus Say’s law and classical economics

  • Keynesian theory of investment

  • Keynes on money and speculation

  • Keynes on the business cycle

  • monetarism and the role of government in controlling the amount of money in circulation

  • critiques of monetarism

  • Rawls and distribution theory

  • contemporary economic thought:

Sample topics:

  • participatory economics

  • rational expectations, business cycles, and markets

  • financial instability

  • recessions and financial crises

  • contemporary economics and First Peoples:

Sample Topics:

  • historical economic systems of B.C. and Canadian First Peoples

  • socio-economic conditions for First Peoples in Canada

  • First Peoples fiscal relationship with local, provincial, and federal governments

  • relationship between urban and regional development and First Peoples economic development

  • economic development on First Peoples lands

significance of property rights

Social Studies - Genocide Studies :

  • economic, political, social, and cultural conditions of genocide:

Sample topics:

  • perpetrators: regimes and leaders

  • demographics: vulnerable minorities

  • heroes, bystanders, perpetrators

Key questions:

  • What were the underlying social (or economic or cultural or political) conditions in Germany that led to the Holocaust?

  • What was the role of individuals within the Khmer Rouge in determining the events of the genocide in Cambodia?

  • Are all Khmer Rouge leaders equally significant in causing the genocide?

  • characteristics and stages of genocide:

Sample topic:

  • eight stages of genocide:

    • classification

    • symbolization

    • dehumanization

    • organization

    • polarization

    • preparation

    • extermination

    • denial

Key questions:

  • How do the stages of genocide affect different people in the areas in which genocides occur? 

  • How do people’s lives change depending on who and where they are? In what ways might they remain the same?

  • acts of mass violence and atrocities in different global regions:

Sample topics:

  • indigenous peoples and cultures

  • Beothuk extinction

  • Armenian genocide

  • anti-Semitic pogroms

  • Soviet Union and Ukraine (Holodomor famine)

  • Japanese occupation of Korea and China

  • the Holocaust

  • Khmer Rouge in Cambodia

  • Rwanda

  • Sudan

  • Guatemala

  • Yugoslavia

  • strategies used to commit genocide:

Sample topics:

  • rape

  • stereotyping and propaganda

  • social pressure

  • dehumanization

  • organized violence

  • polarization

  • denial of rights

  • starvation

  • extermination

  • recognition of and responses to genocides:

Sample topics:

  • recognition and responses (e.g., apologies, reparations, redress, reconciliation, memorialization)

  • human rights tribunals

  • war crime trials

  • international intervention

  • memorials and museums

Key questions:

  • What are some examples of appropriate demonstrations of recognition and responses to genocide? 

  • What are some examples of inappropriate responses? 

  • Why do some forms of recognition and response fall short?

  • movements that deny the existence of or minimize the scope of genocides:

Sample topics:

  • reasons why people deny the existence of genocides

  • methods used to cast doubt on evidence for genocides

Key question:

  • What questions can we ask of the evidence used by genocide denial groups to assess the credibility of the sources and recognize the bias
    in these sources?

  • evidence used to demonstrate the scale and nature of genocides:

Sample topics:

  • forensics and testimonies

  • mass graves and human remains

  • survival stories

Key questions:

  • What kinds of evidence can we use to prove genocide, and how do we justify which pieces of evidence we use? 

At what point do we consider our evidence to be adequate?

Social Studies - Human Geography :

Students are expected to know the following:

  • demographic patterns of growth, decline, and movement

  • relationships between cultural traits, use of physical space, and impacts on the environment

  • relationship between First Peoples and the environment

  • global agricultural practices

  • industrialization, trade, and natural resource demands

  • factors behind increased urbanization and its influence
    on societies and environments

  • relationships between natural resources and patterns
    of population settlement and economic development

political organization of geographic regions

  • Use geographic inquiry processes and skills to ask questions; gather, interpret, and analyze data and ideas; and communicate findings
    and decisions:

Sample topics:

  • Map skills:

    • Use a map for navigation.

    • Understand a map legend.

    • Use map scales.

    • Understand latitude and longitude.

    • Understand topographic maps and contour lines.

  • Mapping software and GIS tools

  • Interpreting satellite images and photos

  • Assess a variety of interpretations of geographic evidence after investigating different perspectives, reliability of sources, and adequacy
    of evidence (evidence and interpretation):

Sample activities:

  • Research a contentious geographic issue by examining different sides of the issue, comparing the evidence, and reaching a conclusion.
    The following are some possible issues to research:

    • buying local versus imported produce

    • environmental impact of living in cities versus living in rural areas

    • impact of climate change on northern regions versus equatorial regions

  • Compare different versions of a world map and talk about what the differences mean (e.g., Mercator projection makes Africa and Greenland
    look the same size even though they aren’t).

  • Draw conclusions about the variation and distribution of geographic phenomena over time and space (patterns and trends):

Key questions:

  • What are some reasons that a company might move manufacturing of certain goods from one country to another?

  • Is resource use and development always harmful to the landscape?

  • How have our Canadian eating patterns changed over the last 100 years? Where did our food come from then? Where does it come from now? What do we eat now that we didn’t used to eat? Where does it come from?

Sample activities:

  • Research a specific product (e.g., toothbrush, basketball, avocado). Where is it grown/sourced, manufactured and then sold?

  • Find historical photos of the town you live in/were born in and compare them with how the town looks now. What changes happened and why?

  • Compare political systems in Canada with those in another country. What differences in values and beliefs might account for the very different ways countries govern themselves?

  • Evaluate features or aspects of geographic phenomena or locations to explain what makes them worthy of attention or recognition (geographical importance):

Key questions:

  • What key features do cities have? Why are so many people moving to cities?

  • Which farming methods are most sustainable?

  • Why is English the main language of business, academia, and the Internet around the world?

  • Why are so many human communities situated along coastlines?

Sample activities:

  • Explore a piece of music, a piece of art, or a story from somewhere else in the world, and describe the place it came from and the artist
    who created it. How does it reflect the place it came from?

Research the significance of key cultural places (e.g., the Vatican, the Taj Mahal, Saint Basil’s Cathedral, the Great Wall of China).
Why are they significant and to whom? 

Social Studies - Law Studies :

  • structures and powers of the federal and provincial courts and administrative tribunals:

Sample topics:

  • discriminatory laws and reform processes

  • importance of independence of the judiciary and lawyers

  • case and common law

  • role of deterrence and denunciation in the correctional system

  • victims’ rights and the Canadian Victims Bill of Rights

  • rights of the accused

  • appeals process

  • small claims

  • key areas of law such as criminal law, civil law, and family, children’s, and youth law:

Sample topics:

  • Criminal Code

  • burden of proof (reasonable doubt versus balance of probability)

  • the importance of checks and balances to prevent wrongful convictions

  • Young Offenders Act

  • Youth Criminal Justice Act

  • Canadian legislation concerning First Peoples:

Sample topics:

  • treaty processes

  • 1763 Royal Proclamation

  • Indian Act

  • Truth and Reconciliation Commission

  • Constitution Act, 1982

  • right to self-determination/self-government

  • indigenous legal orders and traditional laws in Canada and other global jurisdictions:

Sample topics:

  • Tlicho Nation laws in place names

  • Gitksan oral histories and traditions

  • Gitksan decentralized decision making

  • alternative dispute resolution processes, including restorative justice

  • historical relationships between peoples as a basis to negotiate treaty boundaries

  • Cree reciprocal legal responsibilities and obligations within kinship networks

  • Tsimshian injury law and patriarchal resolution

  • matrilineal and patrilineal kinship networks

  • Canada’s correctional system and principles of rehabilitation, punishment, and restoration:

Sample topics:

  • provincial and federal correctional institutions

  • educational opportunities in correctional institutions

  • career training opportunities in correctional institutions

  • funding structures and financial costs of incarceration

  • correctional institutions for youth

  • levels and types of incarceration between and within correctional institutions 

  • community responses to crime

  • supportive reintegration of paroled offenders into society, risk assessment, and monitoring options

  • structures and roles of global dispute resolution agencies and courts:

Sample topics:

  • International Court of Justice

  • World Trade Organization

  • United Nations

  • trade disputes and agreements

global initiatives on climate change

Social Studies - Philosophy :

  • methods of reasoning and argument in philosophy:

Sample topics:

  • logic and rational argument

  • logical fallacies

  • Socratic dialogue

  • syllogisms

  • induction and deduction

  • criticising and making closing arguments

  • rational decision making

  • metaphysical theories about the nature of reality:

Sample topics:

  • idealism

  • realism

  • materialism

  • personal identity

  • determinism and free will

  • theism, deism, and atheism

  • nihilism and existentialism

  • positivism

  • postmodernism

  • epistemological theories about knowledge and truth:

Sample topics:

  • rationalism

  • empiricism

  • pragmatism

  • skepticism

  • relativism

  • appearance and reality

  • social and political philosophy:

Sample topics:

  • justice (e.g., distributive, restorative, retributive)

  • rights (e.g., positive/negative, individual/group)

  • contractarianism

  • communitarianism and individualism

  • libertarianism

  • feminist philosophy

  • anarchism

  • Marxism

  • theories of morality, ethics, and aesthetics:

Sample topics:

  • the good life

  • egoism versus altruism

  • deontology

  • utilitarianism

  • virtue ethics

  • environmental ethics

  • biomedical ethics

  • nihilism

  • the nature and value of beauty

  • art and emotion

  • aesthetic imagination and truth

  • the role of aesthetics (e.g., elegance) in science objectivism and subjectivism in artistic judgments

Social Studies - Physical Geography  :

  • structure of, feedback within, and equilibrium of natural systems

  • distinguishing features of the atmosphere, hydrosphere, cryosphere, lithosphere, biosphere, and anthroposphere

  • connections and interactions between the spheres

  • features and processes of plate tectonics and their effects on human and natural systems

  • features and processes of gradation and their effects on human and natural systems

  • natural disasters and their effects on human and natural systems

  • features and processes of Sun–Earth interactions and resulting patterns of climate, landscapes, and ecosystems

  • climate, weather, and interactions between humans and the atmosphere

  • characteristics of global biomes, including climate, soil and vegetation

  • features and processes of the anthroposphere and their effects on natural systems.

natural resources and sustainability

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