Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item:
Human Rights Education
Human Rights Recognition
Human Rights Attitude
The research ofthe human rights recognition and attitude of public high school students－A example of the Wan-hua district of Taipei city. Abstract This research is focused on public senior high school students in Wan-hua District in Taipei, and its purpose is to study and examine the implementation of human rights education in senior high schools. The paper adopts reference analysis and questionnaire to collect relevant information and statistic. Moreover, it also applies the researcher’s own ‘questionnaire of high school students’ human rights reorganization and human rights attitude’ as a tool for the purpose of this thesis. The research makes thorough inquiry regarding to the current human rights knowledge and attitude of high school students in Taipei, and analyzes high school students’ human rights attitude and recognition through their gender, age, and division of college interests, cadre experience and education and occupation of students’ parents. Lastly, the purpose of this paper is to discuss whether there is a connection between the degree of human rights recognition and human rights attitude. The paper makes the finding as follows: Recognition of human rights is not well known to senior high school students. Students lack for knowledge of international human rights’ issues. It is found that students are more familiar with recognition of domestic human rights’ topics. High school students’ attitude towards human rights is optimistic. Their attitude towards human right of the disabled and of other classmates positive. However, they lack for the solution of democratic system in dispute, and are short of the concept of Justice, which would allow preference for the minority. Students’ gender, grade, and division of college interests affect high school students’ recognition of human rights. Female students are better than male, seniors are superior to juniors, and liberal arts division students know more than engineering and science division students. Students’ gender, division of college interests, and their cadre experience at school affect high school students’ attitude of human rights. Generally speaking, Female students are better than male ones, and engineering division students fall behind others in liberal arts and science. Moreover, the longer the cadre experience they have, the better the attitude they possess. There is an obvious correlation between high school students’ human rights recognition and human rights attitude. Key: human rights, human rights education, human rights recognition, human rights attitude
|Appears in Collections:||學位論文|
Files in This Item:
There are no files associated with this item.
Items in DSpace are protected by copyright, with all rights reserved, unless otherwise indicated.