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eBook Children of Perestroika in Israel ePub

eBook Children of Perestroika in Israel ePub

by Tamar Horowitz,Rivka A. Eisikovts,Irina Elshanskaya,Zinaida Ilatov,Alex Kozulin,Julia Mirsky,Leah Prawer,Rita Sever,Shmuel Shamai,Shlomo Sharlin,Yanna Sheraga,Vered Slonim-Nevo,Alex Venger

  • ISBN: 0761813136
  • Category: Humanities
  • Subcategory: Other
  • Author: Tamar Horowitz,Rivka A. Eisikovts,Irina Elshanskaya,Zinaida Ilatov,Alex Kozulin,Julia Mirsky,Leah Prawer,Rita Sever,Shmuel Shamai,Shlomo Sharlin,Yanna Sheraga,Vered Slonim-Nevo,Alex Venger
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: University Press Of America (February 24, 1999)
  • Pages: 240
  • ePub book: 1153 kb
  • Fb2 book: 1739 kb
  • Other: docx rtf doc mobi
  • Rating: 4.6
  • Votes: 232

Description

Children of Perestroika . .has been added to your Cart. Tamar Horowitz is the former Chairperson of the Department of Education at Ben-Gurion University of the Negev, Beer-Sheva, Israel and author of The Soviet Man in an Open Society (University Press of America, 1989).

Children of Perestroika .

Tamar Ruth Horowitz, Rivka A. Eisikovts, Irina Elshanskaya. Children of Perestroika in Israel explores the absorption processes of adolescents from the former Soviet Union into Israeli society. The writers examine the phenomenon from a personal perspective, dealing with values, self confidence, achievement motivation, and the ability to cope with the situation; from a family perspective, discussing family structure and functioning. They present a societal perspective, viewing public opinion toward new immigrants, educational policies, and acceptance of the new immigrants by the Israeli youth.

Tamar Horowitz is the author of Children of Perestroika in Israel . Discover new books on Goodreads. See if your friends have read any of Tamar Horowitz's books. Tamar Horowitz, Shmuel Shamai.

Discover new books on Goodreads. Tamar Horowitz’s Followers. None yet. Tamar Horowitz. Tamar Horowitz’s books. Children of Perestroika in Israel.

This book traces the journey of the Mofet Association, an educational coalition established by.

This book traces the journey of the Mofet Association, an educational coalition established by teachers who immigrated to Israel from the former Soviet Union. Initially focused on children from the former Soviet Union, the Mofet Association went on to become an extensive network of schools serving a wide range of students, including non-immigrant Israelis, Arabs, and Druze in is Israel’s center and periphery. This book describes the step by step processes that Israeli public schools undergo in the course of adopting Mofet’s imported pedadgogy

Discover Book Depository's huge selection of Irina Elshanskaya books online.

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Shmuel Shamai, Zinaida Ilatov. The present study explores the acculturation process of Soviet parents who immigrated to Greece and Israel in the 1990s. Tamar Ruth Horowitz, Shmuel Shamai, Zinaida Ilatov. The main concern of this paper is to classify the different methods of measurement of sense of place (which is a very vague concept). The existence and intensity of sense of place is also related t. More). We compare the parenting styles in coping with host school systems in thei.

Tamar Horowitz Zinaida Ilatov. Tel-Hai Academic College and Shamir Reserach Institute.

This paper examines the integration of Russian children and youth into education and society in Israel. It focuses on four central aspects: the character of the immigrant community in Israel, the function and structure of the family, governmental policy, school experience, and identity formation. Weaving Tradition and Modernity: Bedouin Women in Higher Education. The immigrants in Israel from the Former Soviet Union (FSU) followed a different pattern of political growth than other immigrant groups.

Bundled beauty: Irina Shayk was spotted bundled up while out on a chilly morning stroll with daughter Lea in New York on Friday

Bundled beauty: Irina Shayk was spotted bundled up while out on a chilly morning stroll with daughter Lea in New York on Friday. Mom and me: The supermodel made sure her 2-year-old was fit for the weather in a Versace coat and light pink Versace beanie. The supermodel mom may have braved the morning's frigid temperature, but not without the proper attire. She donned a color-blocked sheepskin jacket layered over a thick, beige turtleneck. Irina slipped her feet into a pair of brown knee-high, heeled boots that managed to covered up a majority of her medium wash denim jeans.

Julia Mirsky, Israeli psychologist. Certified specialist in clinical psychology Ministry Health, Israel, 1985, supervisor clinical psychology Ministry Health, Israel, 1993. Grantee, German-Israeli Foundation, 2000-2003, Ministry Education, 2001-2002, Minister for Science, 2002-2003, Association for Canada Studies, 2003. Private practice clinical psychologist, 1985-1992. Senior lecturer Ben Gurion University, Beer-Sheva, Israel, since 1998. Lecturer social work Tel-Aviv University, 1992-1996. Lecturer Israel branch Northwestern University, 1997.

Children of Perestroika in Israel explores the absorption processes of adolescents from the former Soviet Union into Israeli society. The writers examine the phenomenon from a personal perspective, dealing with values, self confidence, achievement motivation, and the ability to cope with the situation; from a family perspective, discussing family structure and functioning. They present a societal perspective, viewing public opinion toward new immigrants, educational policies, and acceptance of the new immigrants by the Israeli youth. Finally, they assess the outcomes of integration through academic achievements, social functioning and acquisition of values. They found that the adjustment of the immigrants of the nineties has been quite different from the last wave of immigrants from the Soviet Union in the seventies. The previous immigrants assimilated quickly since immigration was perceived as a family move rooted in Zionist ideology and clear-cut, coherent values. The children of Perestroika have not functioned nearly as well in school, somewhat due to the policies and strategies of Israel in meeting the changed needs of these immigrants. Also, less accepting attitudes among the immigrants and the Israelis has made it more difficult for the needs of the children to be accommodated.