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Applied Human Rights and Most Significant Change in a Large Government Department: “From Little Things Big Things Grow”

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The authors discuss an applied human rights based approach for adult learners in an organisational contexts. Their analysis focuses on the case study of the Australian Centre for Human Rights Education Centre’s work at RMIT University. The analysis of this approach focuses on the case study of the Centre’s work in a large Victorian government department and includes learnings from an external evaluation of project, which was conducted through a participatory methodology that included the use of the Most Significant Change (MSC) technique.

Keywords: Victorian Charter; applied human rights; organisational change; reflective practice; transformative learning

Document Type: Research Article


Publication date: January 1, 2011

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  • Learning and Teaching is a bi-annual, refereed, international journal providing a forum for discussion and analysis of the latest educational research on innovative approaches to classroom pedagogy and learning in the global culture. Articles are chosen for their originality, readability, and accessibility to wide audience of educational researchers, classroom-teachers, educational administrators and curriculum coordinators.

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