M1.1 Melek Media dan Informasi (2h)?

Defining the similarities and differences between "informasion" and "media"; Exploring the importance of the content providers; Describing key learning outcomes of media and information literacy.

M1.2 MIL dan Partisipasi Sipil (2h)?

Melek media dan informasi, partisipasi sipil, dan hak aatas informasi.

M1.3 Interaksi dengan Produsen Konten (2h)?

Understanding how content providers including the media construct different types of stories, how they shape content in presenting it, and what techniques they use to organize material that otherwise would be chaotic and difficult to understand.

M1.4 MIL, Kecakapan Digital, dan Kebudayaan (2h)?

Understanding better the values and perceptions of a society, including knowing its historical references, heritage, and communal languages, and decoding interwoven threads of contexts behind and beyond the political and economic aspects.

M1.5 MIL, Pengajaran, dan Pembelajaran (4h)?

Some constructivist approaches that can be adapted by educators according to the different MIL learning objectives in the learning space and learning approaches that are summarized.
Hak atas informasi

Hak atas informasi atau akses terhadap informasi

Right to information, freedom of information and access to information are often used to mean the same thing. Some experts argue that access to information is a more generalized and wider concept than the other two.

Right to information is essential for both democracy and development. Citizens have the right to free speech and the of information as the right to access information held by public bodies or by private bodies performing public functions or performing functions with public interest.

Public domain information is equally the property of citizens. Content providers such as libraries, archives, museums, media, digital communications companies should help to ensure the right to freedom of information for each citizen.

The role of content providers is changing with the rapid spread of digital technologies, intelligence. ICTs provide access to information and knowledge almost instantaneously. Content providers, including public authorities holding official records, are able to provide new service.

These offer new opportunities for effectively and efficiently  meeting the needs of citizens for life-long learning, research and entertainment, and for connecting communities. In this context, access to data and algorithms organizing data into information is becoming an important issue.

Providers have several key functions, which include:

  • Providing open access to information resources without any racial, gender, occupational and religious restrictions; public libraries, in particular provide access free of charge ;
  • Protecting readers’ privacy and confidentiality in terms of content consulted on the premises or  online;
  • Providing access to diverse and plural information resources, based on professionalism and without political, religious or moral bias;
  • Collecting and preserving information for future generations;
  • Contributing to ensuring the authenticity, reliability and truthfulness of information;
  • Responding to requests for information and data;
  • Developing, implementing and ensuring people’s engagement with right to information or access to information policies.