Critical Thinking school training courses in Ottawa, ON (public, in-house or online)
Principles of Critical Thinking
School: CTE Solutions Inc.
Venue: Calgary, Edmonton, Halifax, Montreal, Ottawa, Saskatoon, Toronto, Vancouver, Victoria, Winnipeg
Tel.: 1 (866) 635-5353
This course consists of carefully selected and designed problems that help the learner develop critical knowledge, problem solving proficiency, self-directed learning strategies and team participation skills.
Critical Thinking 2020
School: Itplanit Services Corp.
In today’s society, many people experience information overload. We are bombarded with messages to believe various ideas, purchase things, support causes, and lead our lifestyle in a particular way. How do you know what to believe? How do you separate the truth from the myths?
Critical Thinking and IT Concepts
School: Humber College Continuing Education
Venue: Toronto, Orangeville
Tel.: 416.675.5005, 1.877.675.5660
Learn about the phases of the systems development life cycle. In this course, you will be introduced to the concepts of critical thinking, basic information technology (IT) concepts and the systems development process, commonly used in a business environment. Discussion will centre on some of the approaches to problem solving undertaken by an analyst, as well as some of the tools available in defining a system. Assignments and/or case studies will be used to support the application of theory. This is a writing-intensive course (four credits).
Introduction to Critical Thinking
School: Global Innovative Campus
A certificate of completed Continuing Education Units (CEUs) will be granted at the end of this course.
School: Confederation College - Centre for Continuing Education
Venue: Thunder Bay
Tel.: (807) 475-6550
This course gives you the opportunity to sharpen your critical thinking skills. It helps you to recognize how your own hidden assumptions, values, and biases affect your decision-making. In this collaborative environment, you will analyze the manipulative techniques used by individuals, vested interest groups and the media. You learn how to identify false arguments and misleading arguments. In addition, you write argument papers in which you trace the history of social/political issues in Canadian society and present arguments supported by research that take a stand on the issue.
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