Summary of SHS MIL Ep6: Sources of Information

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00:00:00 - 00:20:00

This episode of SHS MIL explores different sources of information, including indigenous knowledge, media, libraries, and the internet. The importance of credible sources of information and the challenges of evaluating accuracy, currency, fairness, and relevance are also discussed. The video encourages viewers to visit libraries and consider the benefits of indigenous media in preserving and adapting culture. The episode ends with a project where students create a one-minute video showcasing a community's information flow process. Viewers are urged to think wisely, create smartly, and share information responsibly, and to share their own videos on the official MIL page with the hashtag #IMMIL.

  • 00:00:00 In this section, Mr. Brex discusses how in modern times, there are various sources of information such as libraries, mass media, and the internet. However, he delves deeper into how indigenous people communicate and pass down information. Mr. Brex shows a music video filmed in Mindanao titled "Suwotku" and asks his students what the central message of the song is and how the different indigenous people practice their culture and beliefs through their arts. The video shows how culture can both limit and divide or liberate and unite, offering infinite opportunities to use media and communication for good if we choose to do so.
  • 00:05:00 In this section, the video delves into the concept of Indigenous Knowledge (IK), referring to the unique knowledge, skills, and beliefs that originate from a group of people who share the same cultural background. This knowledge is passed down orally from generation to generation and includes folk dances, traditional medicine, oral instruction, and folklore. Indigenous peoples actively control, manage and develop information that is culturally appropriate for their community in their specific languages. The video highlights the importance of elders and storytellers who are responsible for passing on this knowledge to the next generation. Lastly, Indigenous Media (IM), which is community-controlled media, plays a significant role in preserving and adapting indigenous culture.
  • 00:10:00 In this section, the video discusses the different sources of information in communities, including kapihan, bali, and cuento barbero which are traditional practices of sharing stories and problem-solving. With the advent of modern technology, group chats and the internet have become primary sources of information. Libraries are also mentioned as important repositories of various kinds of information, where library users have access to a wide range of data and sources. The video challenges viewers to visit a library soon, and also notes that some scholarly articles which are not available in print are already accessible online.
  • 00:15:00 In this section, the video discusses the various sources of information, including the internet, libraries, mass media, and indigenous media, and the challenges in ensuring that the information provided comes from credible sources. The video also highlights the remarkable reach of television and its attractiveness as an advertising medium. To evaluate information, viewers should consider accuracy, currency, fairness, and relevance. Indigenous media is the best source for indigenous knowledge, while libraries are the best source for academic information. Mass media is the best choice for news, but viewers should be aware of political bias or advertisements. Internet information is more difficult to determine its accuracy and requires more discipline to validate. The lesson concludes with a class project in which students create a one-minute video showcasing the information flow process of a certain community.
  • 00:20:00 In this section, the speaker urges viewers to share their own YouTube videos on the official MIL page with the hashtag #IMMIL. The speaker ends the episode by reminding viewers to think wisely, create smartly, and share information responsibly. A quote from Nicholas Davila is provided as food for thought, highlighting the importance of being educated not only by what one knows, but also by what one does not know.

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