Elucidating socratic method of business
The book is broken down Despite being a very avid reader of historical non-fiction books about the Holocaust and World War 2, I have never read a book that really focused in on why the Holocaust happened. The author also discusses what we can learn from the Holocaust and how quickly things can go wrong in this world. Norton & Company, for sending me a free copy of this book in exchange for an honest review.fairly straight forward and tries to emphasize the all too ordinary human impulses that brought this abyss in 20th-century history. Victims: Why Didn't More Jews Fight Back More Often? Each chapter is a major question, and the rest of the chapter is the answer.
Why the Nazis did the things they did and why they specifically targeted the Jewish population. I found it to be very interesting and I encourage anything one is interested in the Holocaust and World War 2 to read this book. The author's point is to present the Holocaust, not as something performed by a monstrous alien race completely divorced from ordinary people or history. The answers are never simplistic, but nor are they so complex as to be inscrutable.
Convergent questions have one acceptable right answer; students are required to regurgitate a certain response based on conventional wisdom. Examples include asking for students’ opinions about something, or simply asking what comes into their heads when you introduce an idea or concept.
Divergent questions have multiple possible answers and encourage students to be creative or express insight.
Effective questions challenge students but are not too difficult.
Students benefit from answering easier questions before difficult ones.
Questions can: The purposes of questions vary at different stages during a lesson.
“During the lead-in to a lesson,” says Steve Darn, educator at the Izmir University of Economics, Turkey, “referential questions often form the basis for brainstorming a topic, generating interest, and introducing topic-related vocabulary.” Students’ responses may be recorded as a mind-map on the board, or in the form of a “what we know / what we would like to know/ what we know now” framework to get creative juices flowing.