This grade band expectations document is designed to support a districtwide approach to teaching news literacy.
Looking for classroom resources? NLP’s resource library includes lesson plans, classroom activities, posters and infographics, quizzes, training materials and videos for educators teaching news literacy.
This week, we talk to data journalist Nami Sumida about her work reporting stories and creating interactive graphics on
This week, we talk to Kent Porter about his work as a photojournalist at the Santa Rosa Press Democrat
In this lesson, students review examples of misinformation, identify a rumor pattern and create a list of red flags
This week, we talk to Karena Phan, a reporter for the news verification team at The Associated Press. Phan
This week, we talk to Los Angeles Times reporter Libor Jany about his role covering the Los Angeles Police
This week, we talk to Candace Buckner of The Washington Post about her role as a sports columnist. Buckner
This week, we talk to data reporter Emilie Munson of the Times Union, a local news organization based in
Don’t get caught off guard. Recognize misinformation and stop it in its tracks by using RumorGuard’s 5 Factors for
This week, we talk to Washington Post reporter María Luisa Paúl about her recent story on 7-year-old Tariq, whose
People generally feel that their opinions are rational and carefully considered. But in reality, we are all vulnerable to
This discussion guide serves as a companion for adult learners and community members viewing the PBS documentary Storm Lake.
The best way for you to help reduce misinformation online is to avoid sharing it.
This week, we talk to Seana Davis, a journalist with the Reuters Fact Check team, about her work monitoring,
The News Literacy Quiz may be dubbed as one of the easiest quizzes of all time... But how would
Can you make sense of data? — a quiz from the News Literacy Project and SAS, tests your ability
Take this quiz and see if you are a true newshound!
This quiz is designed to help you learn to recognize conspiratorial thinking and understand its consequences.
It can be tough to know what to trust. So, what does “credibility” look like, and how can you
This week, we talk to journalist Candice Norwood about her role as a breaking news reporter at The 19th*.
Our Framework offers standards, questions, objectives, performance tasks and learning activities for educator planning.
Few problems with our information environment are more pressing or prominent than the proliferation of misinformation online.
This week, we talk to Miguel Otárola about how he decides which story ideas to pursue.
Many sources compete for attention online, including partisan blogs and bogus sites posing as legitimate news organizations. It can
This week, we talk to Emily Hoerner of the Chicago Tribune about her recent story on public restroom access.
How do journalists see news? Put on a pair of “news goggles” and check out these conversations with professional
The historic upheaval that dominated previous headlines — including a global pandemic, a national reckoning over racial injustice, a
This upper elementary lesson introduces the concepts of fact-based and opinion-based statements using a group activity.
This poster features five reasons that people fall for conspiracy theories.
From sporting events to breaking news, many stories compete for journalists’ attention.
This poster helps remind students of the five freedoms protected by the First Amendment.
Reasoned arguments based on facts and evidence are an important part of civic discourse.
This upper elementary slideshow activity introduces students to “critical observation skills”.
Misinformation is always problematic, but when it appears alongside family updates on social media, it can be especially frustrating.
This is a guide for educators to use with the feature-length documentary “TRUST ME."
This guide is intended for parents and caregivers to aid in discussing the feature-length documentary “TRUST ME."
In this lesson, students learn how to categorize information by determining its primary purpose.
With this poster, students are introduced to seven standards of quality journalism and their descriptions.
The poster provided in this resource introduces students to five types of possible bias in straight news coverage.
The poster provided in this resource introduces students to five types of misinformation.