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1 Discipline - Technologies of Media education
2 Degree program in - Media Communications
3 Profile - Media communication
4 Qualification (degree) - Master
5 Mode of study - Full-time
6 Overall workload (ECTS) - 3
7 Semester - 2nd 
8 Module type - Compulsory
9 Summative assessment - Project work
10 Aims
The discipline aims to form in students conceptual and theoretical knowledge as well as practical skills of media education.

11 Competences to be developed:

- abstract thinking, analysis, synthesis, 
 self-development, self-realization,  creativity, 
 - ability to acquire independently and use new knowledge and skills not directly related to the sphere of professional activity (including via information technology recourses). 
 - to carry out scientific research, analyze scientific research the results and apply them to solving specific research problems in the field of science and education.
- ability to operate main models of media education

12 Learning outcomes Upon successful completion of the course students will be able to: 

Upon successful completion of the discipline the student will be able to:

- identify the main models of media education in the contemporary world; - distinguish types and kinds of media education - apply advanced contemporary technologies and the best historical; - experience of media education in Russia and foreign countries; - use media and educational tools in the education process;
- organize media education using project work methods;
- include mass media in educational activities;
- create educational content and integrate it into educational activities;
- apply the following technologies into educational process: "learning through media", "media thinking” (including critical thinking)  and "create media". 

13 Bibliography

1.      Brennen, Bonnie. 2013. Chapter 1. Qualitative Research Methods for Media Studies. New York: Routledge.
2.      Franz V.A. Management of Public Opinion. Ekaterinburg: Ural Federal University. 2016
3.      Hobbs, Renee. 2016. Exploring the Roots of Digital and Media Literacy through. Personal Narrative. Philadelphia: Temple University Press.
4.      McPherson, Tara. 2009. “Media Studies and the Digital Humanities.” Cinema Journal 48(2), 119 – 123.
5.      Streeter, Thomas. 1995. “For the Study of Communication and Against the Discipline of Communication.” Communication Theory 5(2), 117 – 129.
6.      Van Dijck, Jose. 2013. The Culture of Connectivity: A Critical History of Social Media. New York: Oxford University Press.
7.      Weinberger, David. 2008. Chapter 10. Everything is Miscellaneous. New York: Macmillan.  

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