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What’s Going On in This Graph? | March 18, 2020

What’s Going On in This Graph? | March 18, 2020

This graph, showing the percentage of American teenagers, ages 13 – 17, who feel certain problems are major or minor among people their age in their community, appeared elsewhere on NYTimes.com. The data is from a representative sample of 920 teens surveyed from September to November 2018.By Friday morning, March 20, we will provide the…
What’s Going On in This Picture? | March 9, 2020

What’s Going On in This Picture? | March 9, 2020

Students1. After looking closely at the image above (or at the full-size image), think about these three questions:2. Next, join the conversation by clicking on the comment button and posting in the box that opens on the right. (Students 13 and older are invited to comment, although teachers of younger students are welcome to post…
What’s Going On in This Graph? | March 11, 2020

What’s Going On in This Graph? | March 11, 2020

This graph, which shows the number of New York Times front-page articles by war, appeared elsewhere on NYTimes.com.After looking closely at the graph above (or at this full-size image), think about these three questions:What do you notice? If you make a claim, tell us what you noticed that supports your claim.What do you wonder? What…
What’s Going On in This Picture? | March 2, 2020

What’s Going On in This Picture? | March 2, 2020

Students1. After looking closely at the image above (or at the full-size image), think about these three questions:2. Next, join the conversation by clicking on the comment button and posting in the box that opens on the right. (Students 13 and older are invited to comment, although teachers of younger students are welcome to post…
What’s Going On in This Graph? | March 4, 2020

What’s Going On in This Graph? | March 4, 2020

These graphs, which show the support by voters of different age groups on four political questions, appeared elsewhere on NYTimes.com.By Friday morning, March 5, we will provide the “Reveal” — the graphs’ free online link, additional background and questions, shout outs highlighting student comments and headlines, and Stat Nuggets.What do you notice? If you make…
What’s Going On in This Picture? | Feb. 24, 2020

What’s Going On in This Picture? | Feb. 24, 2020

Students1. After looking closely at the image above (or at the full-size image), think about these three questions:2. Next, join the conversation by clicking on the comment button and posting in the box that opens on the right. (Students 13 and older are invited to comment, although teachers of younger students are welcome to post…
What’s Going On in This Graph? | Feb. 26, 2020

What’s Going On in This Graph? | Feb. 26, 2020

This graph, showing the new coronavirus as compared to other infectious diseases, appeared elsewhere on NYTimes.com. It uses a log scale, the same type of scale used for measuring earthquakes, where an increase of 1 on the log scale represents a 10-fold increase in the original scale.By Friday morning, Feb. 28, we will provide the…
What’s Going On in This Graph? | Feb. 12, 2020

What’s Going On in This Graph? | Feb. 12, 2020

These graphs, which show how much people spend on engagement rings, appeared elsewhere on NYTimes.com.By Friday morning, Feb. 14, we will provide the “Reveal” — the graphs’ free online link, additional background and questions, shout outs highlighting student comments and headlines, and Stat Nuggets.After looking closely at the graphs above (or at this full-size image),…
What’s Going On in This Graph? | Feb. 5, 2020

What’s Going On in This Graph? | Feb. 5, 2020

These graphs, which show the extent to which U.S. neighborhoods are racially integrated (white and nonwhite) for 1980, 2000 and 2017, appeared elsewhere on NYTimes.com.After looking closely at the graphs above (or at this full-size image), think about these three questions:What do you notice? If you make a claim, tell us what you noticed that…
What’s Going On in This Picture? | Jan. 27, 2020

What’s Going On in This Picture? | Jan. 27, 2020

Students1. After looking closely at the image above (or at the full-size image), think about these three questions:2. Next, join the conversation by clicking on the comment button and posting in the box that opens on the right. (Students 13 and older are invited to comment, although teachers of younger students are welcome to post…

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