e-Tutorials and workshops for parents, teachers and anyone interested in media issues affecting youth. These free resources cover a wide-range of topics including managing Internet use in the home, diversity representation and online hate.

This lesson is designed to be delivered after students have completed at least one of the following lessons: Thinking About Hate, Scapegoating and Othering and Hate or Debate. In groups, students research an online environment (such as social networking sites) and a particular example of that environment (such as Facebook) to learn the issues, strategies and tools relating to online hate in that environment.

In this lesson, students learn about the difference between legitimate debate on a political issue and arguments that are based on hate.

In this lesson students learn how digital media is used to promote or combat hatred and intolerance.

In this lesson students learn about the ways that propaganda techniques are used to promote hatred and intolerance online.

In this lesson, students develop a deeper understanding of scapegoating and othering and how these factors may contribute to the promotion of hatred and intolerance.

In this lesson, students develop their critical thinking skills by learning to recognize various types of bad faith arguments, including those that are used by hate mongers to spread misinformation and fuel hatred and intolerance. 


In this lesson students learn about the inherent tension within democratic societies between freedom of expression and freedom from hatred. They also learn how Canada has addressed these issues within the Criminal Code of Canada, the Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms and human rights legislation in Canada, then discuss different methods that platforms could use to moderate hate speech.