Using Project-Based Learning to Develop Social and Political Practices as Life-Long Learning Skills

https://doi.org/10.36892/ijlls.v2i4.438

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Keywords:

project-based learning, education, social integrity, life skill, meta-synthesis

Abstract

Recent research shows that teaching learners to maintain positive attitudes and engage in social and political practices is an important educational asset, mainly for schools that adopt project-based learning. To set an efficient background for schools to support students’ understanding of both political and social participation, important preconditions of democratic school culture form effective outcomes to generate ethical behaviors. Today, social and political measures of project-based learning in schools provide important opportunities to engage learners in life-long activities. Thus, the central aim of these measures is to promote the efficiency of decision-making within schools, which shape all classic criteria for both functioning political and social integrity. This paper aims at examining important venues that school leaders wish to implement to foster new ethical participation within and outside school life by adopting project-based learning. It attempts to unravel the timely challenges of such implementation and the different perspectives for the progress of many educational institutions. Hence, the paper adheres to a meta-analysis technique, whereby a special examination of the various already conducted studies came out with conclusions: perspectives and challenges. Owing to its generative, and diagnostic nature, this method allows the researcher to explore some pitfalls which provide potential opportunities for alternative conclusions to be adopted in well-run approaches. The major results and conclusions drawn from this paper are to be deeply and qualitatively discussed and analyzed.

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Published

2020-12-26

How to Cite

El Bakkali, A. (2020). Using Project-Based Learning to Develop Social and Political Practices as Life-Long Learning Skills. International Journal of Language and Literary Studies, 2(4), 138–150. https://doi.org/10.36892/ijlls.v2i4.438

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Articles