The Development of Student Voice

Timeline created by jeet
  • UN convention on the rights of the child

    UN convention on the rights of the child
    UNICEF is the only organisation specifically named in the United Nations Convention on the rights of the children's Rights and Children Act (1989) highlights that children's rights to participate in article 12 that children should be able to what they think and be listen to by adults when they make decision that affect them.
  • UNICEF (1992), 'Ladder of Participation.

    UNICEF (1992), 'Ladder of Participation.
    In 1992, Rogger Hart presented a 'Ladder of Participation' which describes the degree that helps to think about the situations where children and young people are being manipulated or involved in tokenistic way. this Ladder has eight rungs that describes as student initiated activities in which the role of adults is to provide support.
  • Active citizenship and citizenship curriculum

    Active citizenship and citizenship curriculum
    During the 1997, the Labour government of socialpolicy became influenced by the importance of community for well being and solidarity for socity and for its members. And the policy documents and initiatives developed for working towards civil renewal, including with the introduction of citizenship Curriculum.
  • Harry Shier (2001), 'Pathway of Participation'

    Harry Shier (2001), 'Pathway of Participation'
    Harry Shier (2001) presented 'Pathway of Participation' which descibes the 5 levels of participation with 3 different stages such as oppening, opportunities and obligations that applied in all situations where adults work with children. The aim of 'pathway of participation' is to help adults to identify and enhance the level of children and young people's participation in term of 5 levels of participation.
  • Citizenship Curriculum

    Citizenship Curriculum
    Citizenship Curriculum was introduced in 2002 that emphasis on students voice for the purpose of active learning for Citizenship. It was supporting 'students learning' by 'Advisory Group on Education for citizenship and teaching of democracy in schools for the development of pupils socilas and moral responsibility, community involvement and political literacy.
  • Pupils voice is here to stay Jean Rudduck (2003)

    Pupils voice is here to stay Jean Rudduck (2003)
    Jean Rudduck and flutter (2003) states that pupils voice should be here to stay as this is the right of all students. Because it is the cumsultation about talking with pupils about things that matter in school. It may involve; conversations about teaching and learning, seeking advice from pupils about new initiatives, inviting comments and ways of solving problems that affects the teachers right to teach and pupils right to learn.
  • Every child Matters (2003)

    Every child Matters (2003)
    Every child Matters agenda published in September 2003 for children's rights that promote five outcomes in school for children to be healthy, stay safe, enjoy and achieve, make a positive contributuion and achieve economic well being.
  • David Blunkett(2003) 'Government theme'

    David Blunkett(2003)  'Government theme'
    David Blunkett (2003) identifies that the government theme as a shared beliefs in the power of education to enrich the minds of citizens, and commitment to develop the mutually supportive relationship amongest the member of democratic community and determination to strengthen citizens for role in to shaping the public realm (Home office, 2003, p.3)
  • Student Voice

    Student Voice
    David Hargreaves (2004) states that, 'Students Voice' includes every way in which students are allowed or encouraged to offer their views or prefrences. In this sense, all teachers from time to time encourage and involved with students voice.
  • DfES (2004), Students Participation

    DfES (2004), Students Participation
    According to DfES (2004), 'Students Participation' in practise means opening up opportunities for decision making with children and young people as partners engaging in dialogue, conflict, resolution and compromise all important life skills. Children and young people personal development and our democracy will benefit from their learning about sharing power as well as taking sharing responsibility.
  • Flutter and Rudduck (2004)

    Flutter and Rudduck (2004)
    According to Flutter and Rudduck (2004), 'Participation can be defined as the process of sharing decisions which affects one's life and the life of the community in which we lives.
  • Medge and Willmott (2004) & Sinclair (2004)

    Medge and Willmott (2004) & Sinclair (2004)
    Medge, Willmott and Sinclair(2004) states that hierarchical nature of pathway of participation pushes teachers and schools to move relenlessly from the lower level to the higher.
  • Bragg (2007, p15)

    Bragg (2007, p15)
    Children rights drives different arguments that reflects children and young people in different matter that affects them.
    According to Bragg 2007, p15), 'children should be recognised as the competent agents who are participants in and procedures of and rather than passive recipents of, social and cultural change.
  • Definition of Student Voice

    Definition of Student Voice
    Student Voice as a means is the opportunity for the students to express their opinions and make decisions regarding their planning, implementation and evaluation their learning Eaperiences. It includes active and passive participation, knowledge, beliefs, opinion, ideas and services.
  • Students Participations

    Students Participations
    Student participation is about is about developed the culture in school where all children and young people have the opportunity to take participate in active decision making that affect their learning and become confident.
  • benefit of 'students voice 'school improvement

    benefit of 'students voice 'school improvement
    The contribution of students voice in term of imroving behaviour and school outcomes that impact on learning and make school enviornment better for students and teachers.