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Faith Boninger

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  • Sold Out : How Marketing In School Threatens Childrens Well Being And Under

    $30.00

    Acknowledgments
    Chapter 1 – The Problem Of Schoolhouse Commercialism
    Chapter 2 – Schoolhouse Commercializing Trends, 1990-2006
    Chapter 3 – Threats To Children’s Psychological Well-Being
    Chapter 4 – Threats To Children’s Physical Well-Being
    Chapter 5 – Threats To The Integrity Of Children’s Education
    Chapter 6 – Assessing The Intensity Of The Threats Commercialism Poses To Children’s Well-Being
    Chapter 7 – Threats To Children’s Privacy And Digital Marketing
    Chapter 8 – Closing Thoughts
    Appendices
    Appendix A: Gubbins’ Matrix Of Thinking Skills
    Appendix B: State Laws And Regulations As Of May 2004
    Appendix C: State Bills Addressing School Commercialism Signed Into Law, 2011-2014
    Appendix D: Websites Associated With Relevant Topics
    Appendix E: State Laws Addressing Student Data Privacy: Synopses Of Their Major Provisions With Their Significant Gaps In Protection, Exclusions And Omissions Noted (2011-2014)

    Additional Info
    If you strip away the rosy language of “school-business partnership,” “win-win situation,” “giving back to the community,” and the like, what you see when you look at corporate marketing activities in the schools is example after example of the exploitation of children for financial gain.
    Over the long run the financial benefit marketing in schools delivers to corporations rests on the ability of advertising to “brand” students and thereby help insure that they will be customers for life. This process of “branding” involves inculcating the value of consumption as the primary mechanism for achieving happiness, demonstrating success, and finding fulfillment. Along the way, “branding” children – just like branding cattle – inflicts pain.
    Yet school districts, desperate for funding sources, often eagerly welcome marketers and seem not to recognize the threats that marketing brings to children’s well-being and to the integrity of the education they receive.
    Given that all ads in school pose some threat to children, it is past time for considering whether marketing activities belong in school. Schools should be ad-free zones.

    Add to cart
  • Sold Out : How Marketing In School Threatens Childrens Well Being And Under

    $60.00

    Acknowledgments
    Chapter 1 – The Problem Of Schoolhouse Commercialism
    Chapter 2 – Schoolhouse Commercializing Trends, 1990-2006
    Chapter 3 – Threats To Children’s Psychological Well-Being
    Chapter 4 – Threats To Children’s Physical Well-Being
    Chapter 5 – Threats To The Integrity Of Children’s Education
    Chapter 6 – Assessing The Intensity Of The Threats Commercialism Poses To Children’s Well-Being
    Chapter 7 – Threats To Children’s Privacy And Digital Marketing
    Chapter 8 – Closing Thoughts
    Appendices
    Appendix A: Gubbins’ Matrix Of Thinking Skills
    Appendix B: State Laws And Regulations As Of May 2004
    Appendix C: State Bills Addressing School Commercialism Signed Into Law, 2011-2014
    Appendix D: Websites Associated With Relevant Topics
    Appendix E: State Laws Addressing Student Data Privacy: Synopses Of Their Major Provisions With Their Significant Gaps In Protection, Exclusions And Omissions Noted (2011-2014)

    Additional Info
    If you strip away the rosy language of “school-business partnership,” “win-win situation,” “giving back to the community,” and the like, what you see when you look at corporate marketing activities in the schools is example after example of the exploitation of children for financial gain.
    Over the long run the financial benefit marketing in schools delivers to corporations rests on the ability of advertising to “brand” students and thereby help insure that they will be customers for life. This process of “branding” involves inculcating the value of consumption as the primary mechanism for achieving happiness, demonstrating success, and finding fulfillment. Along the way, “branding” children – just like branding cattle – inflicts pain.
    Yet school districts, desperate for funding sources, often eagerly welcome marketers and seem not to recognize the threats that marketing brings to children’s well-being and to the integrity of the education they receive.
    Given that all ads in school pose some threat to children, it is past time for considering whether marketing activities belong in school. Schools should be ad-free zones.

    Add to cart

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