Students at a small, private high school in southern Ontario were given an essay about the value of “intellectual honesty” and the importance of “respect for people and the environment” to a new school board.
The students were also given a lesson on “respecting others” and “respect” in general.
The essay, titled “Why do people Hate Canada?”, received nearly 1,000 responses from students across the province, according to the school’s website.
The results of the survey, titled, “Why Do People Hate Canada?”, found that students who were taught that “intellectually honest” is important for society have a negative view of Canada.
“We’re really excited about this new piece of research because it is very well-received and well-thought-out,” said Mark Taylor, the school board’s president.
“The students love it and we think it’s really interesting and we’re really proud of the way it was put together.”
Students at the small, privately owned school were given a study titled, ‘Intellectual honesty is important to Canada’ by a school board member, and were then given a quiz about the values and principles of the school.
(School board) The survey, which was part of a larger survey, found that those who were told that “people with good ideas are more respectful of others” were more likely to view Canada negatively than those who said that “respect is important.”
The survey also found that more than half of students at the school, which is part of the province’s Catholic School of Toronto, believe that Canada is “too liberal.”
“The students at this school were being taught that it’s important to have good ideas, and that people who are intellectually honest are more important to society,” Taylor said.
The survey found that the students at St. Joseph’s School, which has about 7,000 students, were taught a lesson about the importance “introspection and openness” and how it can contribute to “a positive culture and a safe learning environment.” “
The results of this new survey were published in a special issue of the journal Higher Education Policy, which examines the relationship between student performance and student outcomes.
The survey found that the students at St. Joseph’s School, which has about 7,000 students, were taught a lesson about the importance “introspection and openness” and how it can contribute to “a positive culture and a safe learning environment.”
The students who heard the lesson were also taught about “respect and honesty.”
(St. Josephs School)The survey did not ask students to explain why they were taught these values, but they did get to explain the importance they place on these values and how they support them.”
Students who are taught that being honest is important are more likely than those that are not to view the values of Canada as being important,” the survey found.”
They also believed that it is important that people be able to respect others.
“The students were not told that the value that they were being told was about respecting people and environmental quality.”
Students were not asked how they were told to value environmental quality, but it is likely that the importance placed on “environmental integrity” was the subject of the question. “
Students were also asked to think about their role as a parent.”
Students were not asked how they were told to value environmental quality, but it is likely that the importance placed on “environmental integrity” was the subject of the question.
The survey asked students to rank the importance that they place upon a number of environmental issues and found that people were most likely to place value on “fishing, land use, and the use of resources.”
The results also found students who received a lecture on respect for people were more apt to place the value on protecting the environment and protecting the planet, as well as “respect in general.”
“It’s very interesting that these students are taught to be proud of their values and values of being a good citizen,” Taylor added.
“A lot of this is based on how the government and the media tell the story.
It’s very positive to see it being done with a clear and respectful narrative.”
The school board is hoping the survey will help “help us change the narrative” and promote the school as an inclusive and diverse institution.
The school’s “Intellectual Integrity” curriculum has been taught for five years and has become one of the most popular courses in the province.
The program is taught at a high school and also at a secondary school.