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Computer Studies Primary 5 (Basic Five) Third Term Internet.

WEEK 8&9

The Internet

The Internet is a set of computer networks that communicate with each

other. It connects individual networks of computers situated in different parts of the world. Any authorized user from any part of the world can access the internet for mailing or sharing information. The Internet helps individuals, schools, companies and various government departments to share information across the world. Today, the internet is used in over 150 countries of the world. Connecting to the Internet To connect to the Internet, both hardware and software items are required. The hardware requirements are

  • A personal computer
  • A telephone line
  • An account with an internet service provider (ISP)

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  • MEANING OF DESKTOP AND WALLPAPER
  • CONTENT OF THE DESKTOP
  • FUNCTION OF DESKSTOP
  • an exploration of files on the system from the desktop
  • COMPUTER GAMES
  • INTERNET BROWSER
  • Category Primary 5
  • Author ClassNotes Edu

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Internet Basics  - What is the Internet?

Internet basics  -.

What is the Internet?

Internet Basics What is the Internet?

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Internet Basics: What is the Internet?

Lesson 1: what is the internet, introduction.

The Internet is an increasingly important part of everyday life for people around the world. But if you've never used the Internet before, all of this new information might feel a bit confusing at first.

Throughout this tutorial, we'll try to answer some basic questions you may have about the Internet and how it's used. When you're done, you'll have a good understanding of how the Internet works , how to connect to the Internet , and how to browse the Web .

The Internet is a global network of billions of computers and other electronic devices. With the Internet, it's possible to access almost any information, communicate with anyone else in the world, and do much more.

You can do all of this by connecting a computer to the Internet, which is also called going online . When someone says a computer is online, it's just another way of saying it's connected to the Internet.

Computers wirelessly connecting to the Internet

What is the Web?

The World Wide Web —usually called the Web for short—is a collection of different websites you can access through the Internet. A website is made up of related text, images, and other resources. Websites can resemble other forms of media—like newspaper articles or television programs—or they can be interactive in a way that's unique to computers.

The purpose of a website can be almost anything: a news platform, an advertisement, an online library, a forum for sharing images, or an educational site like us!

A learner browsing GCFLearnFree.org

Once you are connected to the Internet, you can access and view websites using a type of application called a web browser . Just keep in mind that the web browser itself is not the Internet; it only displays websites that are stored on the Internet.

How does the Internet work?

At this point you may be wondering, how does the Internet work? The exact answer is pretty complicated and would take a while to explain. Instead, let's look at some of the most important things you should know.

It's important to realize that the Internet is a global network of physical cables , which can include copper telephone wires, TV cables, and fiber optic cables. Even wireless connections like Wi-Fi and 3G/4G rely on these physical cables to access the Internet.

When you visit a website, your computer sends a request over these wires to a server . A server is where websites are stored, and it works a lot like your computer's hard drive. Once the request arrives, the server retrieves the website and sends the correct data back to your computer. What's amazing is that this all happens in just a few seconds!

Watch the video below from Tata Communications to learn more about how the Internet functions.

Other things you can do on the Internet

One of the best features of the Internet is the ability to communicate almost instantly with anyone in the world. Email is one of the oldest and most universal ways to communicate and share information on the Internet, and billions of people use it. Social media allows people to connect in a variety of ways and build communities online.

People communicating on the Internet.

There are many other things you can do on the Internet. There are thousands of ways to keep up with news or shop for anything online. You can pay your bills, manage your bank accounts , meet new people, watch TV , or learn new skills. You can learn or do almost anything online.

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Lesson note on ICT/Computer Studies Primary 5 (Basic Five) Third Term

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ICT/Computer Studies Scheme of Work for Primary 5 (Basic 5) Third Term

WK 1. MEANING OF DESKTOP AND WALLPAPER WK 2. CONTENT OF THE DESKTOP WK 3. FUNCTION OF DESKSTOP WK 4. Exploration of files on the system from the desktop WK 5. Exploration of files on the system from the desktop WK 6. COMPUTER GAMES WK 7. COMPUTER GAMES WK 8. The internet WK 9. The internet WK 10. INTERNET BROWSER

===================

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internet lesson note for primary 5

The Internet

Back to: COMPUTER SCIENCE JSS2

Welcome to JSS2 Third Term!

We’ve had a remarkable journey from the First term to this moment. We are going to continue our journey into the world of  Computer Science.

In today’s class, We will be discussing  The Internet.  Enjoy the class!

internet classnotesng

THE INTERNET

Internet is a collection of computers all linked together to share information worldwide. It is one of the largest networks that link trillions of computers all over the world. You can access this network via communication devices and media such as modems, cable, telephone lines and satellite.

It is a large set of computer network that communicate with each other. It enables companies, organisations, individuals, schools and government to share information across the world.

The internet offers many conveniences at your fingertips. You can send messages to others, meet new friends, bank, invest, shop, fill prescriptions, file taxes, take online courses, play games, listen to music or watch a movie on the internet. The advantage of the internet is that you can use it from a computer anywhere in the world.

Success today in the business world requires knowledge of the internet. Without it, you are missing out on a tremendous source for goods, services, information and, communication.

Here are some of the things one can do on the internet.

  • Banking called E-banking 0r Internet Banking
  • Shop for goods and services
  • Watch movies
  • Download and listen to music
  • Access Educational material e.g. www.classnotes.ng
  • Access source of entertainment and leisure, such as online games, magazines or vacation planning guide
  • Access other computer and exchange files, share and edit documents with others in real-time
  • Provide information, photographs or audio or video clips

internet communication classnotesng

History of the Internet

The history of the internet begins with the following:

The US defence department created a project called Advanced Research Project Agency (ARPA) in the late 1960s, which was to work as a network that would allow scientist and military personnel to exchange information in war scenario without disruption in communications.

The network was connected in a way which ensured that if one section of the network was damaged, the remaining computer on the network would still be able to communicate with each other. This network was called ARPANET. By 1984, ARPANET had more than 1,000 individual computers linked as hosts.

2. NSFNET :

In 1986, the national science foundation (NSF) connected its huge network of five supercomputer centre called NSFNET, to ARPANET. They used the technology developed for ARPANET to allow universities and schools to connect to each other.

By 1987, NSFNET could no longer handle the amount of information that was being transferred. The national science foundation improved the network to allow more information to be transferred. This configuration of this complex network came to be known as the internet. Most of the people accessing the internet until the late 1980s were scientist and researchers.

In the early 1990s, many companies started to offer access to home users. This allows anyone with a modem and a computer to access the internet.

3. WORLD WIDE WEB :

The World Wide Web was created in the early 1990s by European organization for nuclear research. The goal of WWW was also to allow researchers to work together on projects and to make project information easily accessible.

The first publicly accessible website was created in 1991. By the mid-1990s, over 30 million people had access to the internet. Reach this huge market, most big companies created their own sites on the World Wide Web or provide information about their products. Now there are thousands of companies on the web.

How the Internet Works

On the internet, data and information are transferred worldwide through the servers and clients (which are computers) connected to the internet.

The computers which are responsible for the management of resources i.e. program and data on a network, by providing a centralized storage area, is called a SERVER. The computer which has access to the contents of the storage area on the server is called the CLIENT. On the internet, a client which can access file and services on a number of servers called a Host computer. Your computer is a Host computer.

The inner structure of the internet resembles a transportation system. In the transportation system, the maximum load of traffic is concentrated on the highways, which are linked to the major cities. Similarly, on the internet, there are certain main communication lines which carry the maximum load of traffic. These lines are collectively called the INTERNET BACKBONE.

The internet is a packet-oriented network. It means that the data you transfer is divided into packets.

So, what happens when you transfer data across the internet various networks?

The networks are linked by special computers, called ROUTERS. A router checks where your packet data goes and decides in which direction to send it. Of course, not every router is linked with every other router, they just decide on the direction your data takes. The internet knows where your data is going, as every destination has an address called an Internet Protocol (IP) address. The data transferred with IP is divided into packets. This is handled by another protocol, the transmission control protocol (TCP).

Features of Internet

A website is a collection of web pages. Most websites have a home page as their starting point, which frequently has a table of contents for the site. Users need a web browser and a connection to access a website.

2. WEB PAGE

A web page is an electronic document on the World Wide Web. It may contain text, pictures, sounds, graphics or video. Every webpage is identified by a unique address or URL (Uniform Resource Location). That allows you to find it among the millions of other documents on the world wide web. Examples include www.google.com , www.yahoo.com , etc. Usually, a web page contains links to other pages as well.

3. HYPERLINKS

This connects webpages on the internet. A hyperlink can connect one section of a webpage to another section of the same webpage. It can also be used to connect a document to another document on the same website, or to a document on another website anywhere in the world. You can easily identify a text hyperlink on a web page because it appears underlined and in colour.

4. HOME PAGE

The home page is the first page retrieved when accessing a website. It serves as a table of contents for the rest of the pages on the site and offers links to other websites. For example, a company’s welcome page typically includes the company logo, a brief description and links to the additional documents available on that site.

5. UNIFORM RESOURCE LOCATOR (URL)

The uniform resource locator is the address that defines the router to a file on the web. URLs are typed into the browser to access web pages for example www.google.com .

6. WEB SERVER

A web server is a computer on the internet that stores web pages. A web page is available for other people to view when it is stored in the webserver.

7. WEB BROWSER

A web browser is a software program that allows you to access and view web pages. The web browser software is built on the hyperlinks, which allows users to point and click with a mouse in order to jump from one document to another in whatever order they are desire.

web servers The Internet computer science classnotesng

We have come to the end of this class. We do hope you enjoyed the class?

Should you have any further question, feel free to ask in the comment section below and trust us to respond as soon as possible.

In our next class, we will be talking about The Internet Browser.  We are eager to meet you there.

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ICT Schemes of Work for Basic 5 Lagos State. Primary 5 Information Technology Scheme of Work . Pry 5 IT Curriculum – Schemeofwork.com

INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY PRIMARY 5 FIRST TERM

TOPIC: READINESS TEST AND REVISION

Exploration of files from the system

  • Identify files to be copied
  • Copying files from one directory to another

LEARNING OBJECTIVES

By the end of the lesson, pupils should be able to:

-tell what environmental quality is;

-appraise healthy environment;

-differentiate between a healthy and a degraded environment;

-state the disadvantages of degraded environment

-Describe the factors which degrade the environment

1- Explain rhythmic activities

2- Mention types of rhythmic activities (marching, galloping, hopping, singing, dancing) etc.

3- demonstrate rhythmic activities (marching, galloping, hopping, singing, dancing)

  • Identify the different forms of files and where they are saved.
  • Experiment the process of coping files from one directory to another

LEARNING ACTIVITIES

Pupils, in pairs, experiment the process of identifying files and coping them from one directory to another.

EMBEDDED CORE SKILLS

  • Critical thinking
  • Collaboration and communication
  • Personnel development
  • Digital literacy

LEARNING RESOURCES

https://Youtu.be/6ec2kt6GkcM

Keyboard short cuts

Outline the different types of keyboard short cuts

Pupils individually, try out different keyboard short cuts

Audio visual:

Computer set

Sound System,

Web Resource: Video Site

Introduction to internet

  • Terminologies
  • Explain the term Internet
  • Discuss the history of internet
  • Articulate the various internet terminologies

Pupils in small groups, discuss the meaning of internet, its history and terminologies

Audio visual resources

  • Definitions
  • Types, importance and uses
  • Explain networking
  • Outline the important of networking the types and its uses.

  Internet browser

Definition Lists of browser and uses

Explain the meaning of internet browser

Outline the different types of internet browsers and their uses

Whole class brainstorm on the meaning of internet browser, the various types and their uses.

 Audio visual materials

TOPIC:  MID TERM BREAK

Types of Visual Based

Programming Languages

  • Identify various types of Visual
  • Based Programming Languages (Block code) such as, Scratch, Mine craft. Alice, MIT app inventor etc.

Pupils in pairs, discuss problems that programming languages can solve.

Problem solving

Types of Text Based

Programming Languages and their uses.

  • Identify various types of Text Based Programming Languages such as HTML, CSS, C++, C#, Python. Java, PHP etc.

-Class watches video clips or study pictures of polluted water, industries letting fumes into the air and areas affected by oil spillage

Class brainstorms about what pollution means.

-Pupils in pairs mention how water and air can be polluted.

-Pupils in small groups discuss how we can prevent and control water and air pollution.

Each group makes presentation.

1- Pupils in small groups differentiate between facilities and equipment in basketball games Such as: playing court, balls, backboard and the stand, canvas, jerseys, shocks, kneel cap.

2- Pupils in a small group demonstrate basic skills in basketball game

3- Pupils as a class investigate the advantages of playing basketball game

4- Pupils in groups, recommend the safety measure in playing basketball game

5- Pupil as a class discuss the history of Basketball

Pupils in pairs, discuss problems that programming languages can solve

Introduction to Web and App Development

Understand and explain the difference between Web and App development

Whole class brainstorm on the meaning of Web and App development with examples

Audio- visual resources:

TOPIC:  REVISION

TOPIC: EXAMINATION

INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY PRIMARY 5 SECOND TERM

TOPIC: READINESS TEST AND REVISION OF FIRST TERMS WORK

Search Engine

 Explanation of different

Search engine

  • Explain search engine
  • Outline the different types of search engine
  • Whole class discussion on the meaning of search engine and the various types

Audio Visual:

Sound System

Web Resources

  • Explanation of different search engine

Audio Visual

Computer sets

Sound system

Understanding electronic mails

Creation of emails

Explaining menus on the mail interface.

  • Define electronic mails
  • Explain menus on the email interface
  • Create email account
  • Pupils, as a class, discuss electronic mails and experiment the procedure involved in creating emails account

Audiovisual:

Video Site:

https://www.youtube.com/

https://www.Youtube.com/watch?v=0D7H4o luvs

https/www.computerhooe.com/ iarqon/e/emailhtm#:-1ext=Short%20for%20e!ectronic%20mail%

2C%20e,individual%20cr%20 group%20of%20individuals

Understanding electronic mail

By the end of the lesson, pupils should able to:

  • Pupils, as a class, discuss electronic mails and experiment the procedure involved in creating emails account.

Audio- Visual Resources:

Electric iron. Boiling ring, kerosene store coal pressing iron.

Web- Resources:

BST (BASIC SCIENCE)

Heat and temperature:

-Deference between heat and temperature.

I-Thermometer

-Units and symbols of temperature scale (degree Celsius Oc and degree farenheight (OF).

BST (PHYSICAL HEALTH EDUCATION)

Physical Fitness

Wrong and sending emails

 Receiving and replying emails

 Attaching files to emails

  • Experiment writing, sending and replying mails
  • Describe the process of attaching files to emails
  • Pupils in pairs Experiment the procedures involved in creating, writing, sending, replying mails and attaching files to emails.

Audiovisual resources:

TOPIC: MID TERM BREAK

Writing and sending emails

  • Receiving and replying emails
  • Attaching files to emails

By the end of the lesson, pupils should be able to

  • Pupils in pairs, experiment the procedures involved in creating, writing, sending, replying mails and attaching files to emails.

Internet safety

  • Safe internet uses
  • Online treats
  • Define internet safety
  • Outline ways of using the internet safely
  • Define online treats
  • Outline types of online treat
  • Whole class discussion on the meaning of internet safety and online treats.

Charts, computer set, Projectors, Sound System

  • Hyper Text Mark-up
  • Language (HTML) document.
  • Identify HTML tags
  • HTML document structure
  • Learning HTML syntax
  • Define HTML and explain its functionalities.
  • Pupils, as a class, discuss, students should discuss what HTML and its functionalities.

TOPIC: REVISION

INFORMATION TECHNOLOGY SCHEME OF WORK PRIMARY 5 THIRD TERM

TOPIC: REVISION AND READINESS TEST

  • Copyright and plagiarism
  • Define digital literacy
  • Explain copyright and plagiarism
  • Outline the components and Importance of digital literacy
  • Whole class discussion on digital literacy, copyright and plagiarism.
  • Pupils should also outline the importance and components of digital literacy

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v= LElWqXi7Aq

https://youtu.be/8o96ev4iCqE

https://www.webwise.ie/teachers/digital literacy/

https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Digital literacy

https://instraiastate.libquides.com/

Cyberbullying

  • Forms of cyberbullying
  • Ways of dealing with cyberbullying

i. Define cyberbullying

ii. Outline the forms and ways of cyberbullying

  • Pupils, in small groups, role play different forms of cyberbullying and identify how to deal with those forms of cyberbullying

Digital skills

  • Components of digital skills
  • Importance of digital skills
  • Define digital skills
  • Outline the components of digital
  • State the Importance of digital skills
  • Pupils, in small groups, discuss digital skills, the components and importance.

Desktop publishing applications

  • Microsoft word
  • Microsoft excel
  • Microsoft PowerPoint
  • Experiment on each of the given desktop publishing applications
  • Pupils, in pairs, experiment on each of the given desktop publishing applications

Audio visual materials

  • Swimming kits
  • Swimming Pool

https://youtube.com

  • Setting up the HTML Document
  • Identify html tags
  • HTML Document Structure
  • Experiment on each of the given desktop how HTML works
  • Pupils in pairs, experiment on each of the given desktop towards running a command

Introduction to Python

  • Use of python
  • Simple syntax command

Describe the meaning of python

  • Put python and syntax to use.
  • Whole class discussion on the meaning of python
  • Demonstrate the use of python and syntax on the computer

Introduction to Scratch Programming

  • Learn about Scratch Programming

• Pupils In pairs, Identify some projects that can be done through scratch.

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Lesson 5 Internet services

Curriculum > KS3 > Unit > Lesson

This lesson explores the internet, its services, and the World Wide Web. Learners will understand the difference between the internet and the World Wide Web and how each came about. They will understand that the activity on the internet in a single minute is quite staggering. Through an ‘Internet minute’ exercise, learners will also understand that many different services are provided across the internet. Email and Voice over Internet Protocol (VoIP) will be explained. The term ‘Internet of Things (IoT)’ will be explored. Learners will understand that the internet can be integrated into anything to make it smarter. Learners will discuss the predicted growth of this area and review smart home IoT devices. Learners will discuss the advantages of IoT, as well as the disadvantages, focussing on privacy and security.

Learning objectives

  • Explain the difference between the internet, its services, and the World Wide Web
  • Describe how services are provided over the internet
  • List some of these services and the context in which they are used
  • Explain the term ‘connectivity’ as the capacity for connected devices (‘Internet of Things’) to collect and share information about me with or without my knowledge (including microphones, cameras, and geolocation)
  • Describe how internet-connected devices can affect me

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How Biden Adopted Trump’s Trade War With China

The president has proposed new barriers to electric vehicles, steel and other goods..

This transcript was created using speech recognition software. While it has been reviewed by human transcribers, it may contain errors. Please review the episode audio before quoting from this transcript and email [email protected] with any questions.

From “The New York Times,” I’m Sabrina Tavernise, and this is “The Daily.”

[MUSIC PLAYING]

Donald Trump upended decades of American policy when he started a trade war with China. Many thought that President Biden would reverse those policies. Instead, he’s stepping them up. Today, my colleague, Jim Tankersley, explains.

It’s Monday, May 13.

Jim, it’s very nice to have you in the studio.

It’s so great to be here, Sabrina. Thank you so much.

So we are going to talk today about something I find very interesting and I know you’ve been following. We’re in the middle of a presidential campaign. You are an economics reporter looking at these two candidates, and you’ve been trying to understand how Trump and Biden are thinking about our number one economic rival, and that is China.

As we know, Trump has been very loud and very clear about his views on China. What about Biden?

Well, no one is going to accuse President Biden of being as loud as former President Trump. But I think he’s actually been fairly clear in a way that might surprise a lot of people about how he sees economic competition with China.

We’re going after China in the wrong way. China is stealing intellectual property. China is conditioning —

And Biden has, kind of surprisingly, sounded a lot, in his own Joe Biden way, like Trump.

They’re not competing. They’re cheating. They’re cheating. And we’ve seen the damage here in America.

He has been very clear that he thinks China is cheating in trade.

The bottom line is I want fair competition with China, not conflict. And we’re in a stronger position to win the economic competition of the 21st century against China or anyone else because we’re investing in America and American workers again. Finally.

And maybe the most surprising thing from a policy perspective is just how much Biden has built on top of the anti-China moves that Trump made and really is the verge of his own sort of trade war with China.

Interesting. So remind us, Jim, what did Trump do when he actually came into office? We, of course, remember Trump really talking about China and banging that drum hard during the campaign, but remind us what he actually did when he came into office.

Yeah, it’s really instructive to start with the campaign, because Trump is talking about China in some very specific ways.

We have a $500 billion deficit, trade deficit, with China. We’re going to turn it around. And we have the cards. Don’t forget —

They’re ripping us off. They’re stealing our jobs.

They’re using our country as a piggy bank to rebuild China, and many other countries are doing the same thing. So we’re losing our good jobs, so many.

The economic context here is the United States has lost a couple of million jobs in what was called the China shock of the early 2000s. And Trump is tapping into that.

But when the Chinese come in, and they want to make great trade deals — and they make the best trade deals, and not anymore. When I’m there, we turn it around, folks. We turn it around. We have —

And what he’s promising as president is that he’s going to bring those jobs back.

I’ll be the greatest jobs president that God ever created. I’ll take them back from China, from Japan.

And not just any jobs, good-paying manufacturing jobs, all of it — clothes, shoes, steel, all of these jobs that have been lost that American workers, particularly in the industrial Midwest, used to do. Trump’s going to bring them back with policy meant to rebalance the trade relationship with China to get a better deal with China.

So he’s saying China is eating our lunch and has been for decades. That’s the reason why factory workers in rural North Carolina don’t have work. It’s those guys. And I’m going to change that.

Right. And he likes to say it’s because our leaders didn’t cut the right deal with them, so I’m going to make a better deal. And to get a better deal, you need leverage. So a year into his presidency, he starts taking steps to amass leverage with China.

And so what does that look like?

Just an hour ago, surrounded by a hand-picked group of steelworkers, President Trump revealed he was not bluffing.

It starts with tariffs. Tariffs are taxes that the government imposes on imports.

Two key global imports into America now face a major new barrier.

Today, I’m defending America’s national security by placing tariffs on foreign imports of steel and aluminum.

And in this case, it’s imports from a lot of different countries, but particularly China.

Let’s take it straight to the White House. The president of the United States announcing new trade tariffs against China. Let’s listen in.

This has been long in the making. You’ve heard —

So Trump starts, in 2018, this series of tariffs that he’s imposing on all sorts of things — washing machines, solar panels, steel, aluminum. I went to Delaware to a lighting store at that time, I remember, where basically everything they sold came from China and was subject to the Trump tariffs, because that’s where lighting was made now.

Interesting.

Hundreds of billions of dollars of Chinese goods now start falling under these Trump tariffs. The Chinese, of course, don’t take this lying down.

China says it is not afraid of a trade war with the US, and it’s fighting back against President Trump with its own tariffs on US goods.

They do their own retaliatory tariffs. Now American exports to China cost more for Chinese consumers. And boom, all of a sudden, we are in the midst of a full-blown trade war between the United States and Beijing.

Right. And that trade war was kind of a shock because for decades, politicians had avoided that kind of policy. It was the consensus of the political class in the United States that there should not be tariffs like that. It should be free trade. And Trump just came in and blew up the consensus.

Yeah. And Sabrina, I may have mentioned this once or 700 times before on this program, but I talk to a lot of economists in my job.

Yeah, it’s weird. I talk to a lot of economists. And in 2018 when this started, there were very, very, very few economists of any political persuasion who thought that imposing all these tariffs were a good idea. Republican economists in particular, this is antithetical to how they think about the world, which is low taxes, free trade. And even Democratic economists who thought they had some problems with the way free trade had been conducted did not think that Trump’s “I’m going to get a better deal” approach was going to work. And so there was a lot of criticism at the time, and a lot of politicians really didn’t like it, a lot of Democrats, many Republicans. And it all added up to just a real, whoa, I don’t think this is going to work.

So that begs the question, did it?

Well, it depends on what you mean by work. Economically, it does not appear to have achieved what Trump wanted. There’s no evidence yet in the best economic research that’s been done on this that enormous amounts of manufacturing jobs came back to the United States because of Trump’s tariffs. There was research, for example, on the tariffs on washing machines. They appear to have helped a couple thousand jobs, manufacturing jobs be created in the United States, but they also raised the price of washing machines for everybody who bought them by enough that each additional job that was created by those tariffs effectively cost consumers, like, $800,000 per job.

There’s like lots of evidence that the sectors Trump was targeting to try to help here, he didn’t. There just wasn’t a lot of employment rebound to the United States. But politically, it really worked. The tariffs were very popular. They had this effect of showing voters in those hollowed-out manufacturing areas that Trump was on their team and that he was fighting for them. Even if they didn’t see the jobs coming back, they felt like he was standing up for them.

So the research suggests this was a savvy political move by Trump. And in the process, it sort of changes the political economic landscape in both parties in the United States.

Right. So Trump made these policies that seemed, for many, many years in the American political system, fringe, isolationist, economically bad, suddenly quite palatable and even desirable to mainstream policymakers.

Yeah. Suddenly getting tough on China is something everyone wants to do across both parties. And so from a political messaging standpoint, being tough on China is now where the mainstream is. But at the same time, there is still big disagreement over whether Trump is getting tough on China in the right way, whether he’s actually being effective at changing the trade relationship with China.

Remember that Trump was imposing these tariffs as a way to get leverage for a better deal with China. Well, he gets a deal of sorts, actually, with the Chinese government, which includes some things about tariffs, and also China agreeing to buy some products from the United States. Trump spins it as this huge win, but nobody else really, including Republicans, acts like Trump has solved the problem that Trump himself has identified. This deal is not enough to make everybody go, well, everything’s great with China now. We can move on to the next thing.

China remains this huge issue. And the question of what is the most effective way to deal with them is still an animating force in politics.

Got it. So politically, huge win, but policy-wise and economically, and fundamentally, the problem of China still very much unresolved.

Absolutely.

So then Biden comes in. What does Biden do? Does he keep the tariffs on?

Biden comes to office, and there remains this real pressure from economists to roll back what they consider to be the ineffective parts of Trump’s trade policy. That includes many of the tariffs. And it’s especially true at a time when almost immediately after Biden takes office, inflation spikes. And so Americans are paying a lot of money for products, and there’s this pressure on Biden, including from inside his administration, to roll back some of the China tariffs to give Americans some relief on prices.

And Biden considers this, but he doesn’t do it. He doesn’t reverse Trump’s tariff policy. In the end, he’s actually building on it.

We’ll be right back.

So Jim, you said that Biden is actually building on Trump’s anti-China policy. What exactly does that look like?

So Biden builds on the Trump China policy in three key ways, but he does it with a really specific goal that I just want you to keep in mind as we talk about all of this, which is that Biden isn’t just trying to beat China on everything. He’s not trying to cut a better deal. Biden is trying to beat China in a specific race to own the clean-energy future.

Clean energy.

Yeah. So keep that in mind, clean energy. And the animating force behind all of the things Biden does with China is that Biden wants to beat China on what he thinks are the jobs of the future, and that’s green technology.

Got it. OK. So what does he do first?

OK. Thing number one — let’s talk about the tariffs. He does not roll them back. And actually, he builds on them. For years, for the most part, he just lets the tariffs be. His administration reviews them. And it’s only now, this week, when his administration is going to actually act on the tariffs. And what they’re going to do is raise some of them. They’re going to raise them on strategic green tech things, like electric vehicles, in order to make them more expensive.

And I think it’s important to know the backdrop here, which is since Biden has taken office, China has started flooding global markets with really low-cost green technologies. Solar panels, electric vehicles are the two really big ones. And Biden’s aides are terrified that those imports are going to wash over the United States and basically wipe out American automakers, solar panel manufacturers, that essentially, if Americans can just buy super-cheap stuff from China, they’re not going to buy it from American factories. Those factories are going to go out of business.

So Biden’s goal of manufacturing jobs in clean energy, China is really threatening that by dumping all these products on the American market.

Exactly. And so what he wants to do is protect those factories with tariffs. And that means increasing the tariffs that Trump put on electric vehicles in hopes that American consumers will find them too expensive to buy.

But doesn’t that go against Biden’s goal of clean energy and things better for the environment? Lots of mass-market electric vehicles into the United States would seem to advance that goal. And here, he’s saying, no, you can’t come in.

Right, because Biden isn’t just trying to reduce emissions at all costs. He wants to reduce emissions while boosting American manufacturing jobs. He doesn’t want China to get a monopoly in these areas. And he’s also, in particular, worried about the politics of lost American manufacturing jobs. So Biden does not want to just let you buy cheaper Chinese technologies, even if that means reducing emissions.

He wants to boost American manufacturing of those things to compete with China, which brings us to our second thing that Biden has done to build on Trump’s China policy, which is that Biden has started to act like the Chinese government in particular areas by showering American manufacturers with subsidies.

I see. So dumping government money into American businesses.

Yes, tax incentives, direct grants. This is a way that China has, in the past decades, built its manufacturing dominance, is with state support for factories. Biden is trying to do that in particular targeted industries, including electric vehicles, solar power, wind power, semiconductors. Biden has passed a bunch of legislation that showers those sectors with incentives and government support in hopes of growing up much faster American industry.

Got it. So basically, Biden is trying to beat China at its own game.

Yeah, he’s essentially using tariffs to build a fortress around American industry so that he can train the troops to fight the clean energy battle with China.

And the troops being American companies.

Yes. It’s like, we’re going to give them protection — protectionist policy — in order to get up to size, get up to strength as an army in this battle for clean energy dominance against the Chinese.

Got it. So he’s trying to build up the fortress. What’s the third thing Biden does? You mentioned three things.

Biden does not want the United States going it alone against China. He’s trying to build an international coalition, wealthy countries and some other emerging countries that are going to take on China and try to stop the Chinese from using their trade playbook to take over all these new emerging industrial markets.

But, Jim, why? What does the US get from bringing our allies into this trade war? Why does the US want that?

Some of this really is about stopping China from gaining access to new markets. It’s like, if you put the low-cost Chinese exports on a boat, and it’s going around the world, looking for a dock to stop and offload the stuff and sell it, Biden wants barriers up at every possible port. And he wants factories in those places that are competing with the Chinese.

And a crucial fact to know here is that the United States and Europe, they are behind China when it comes to clean-energy technology. The Chinese government has invested a lot more than America and Europe in building up its industrial capacity for clean energy. So America and its allies want to deny China dominance of those markets and to build up their own access to them.

And they’re behind, so they’ve got to get going. It’s like they’re in a race, and they’re trailing.

Yeah, it’s an economic race to own these industries, and it’s that global emissions race. They also want to be bringing down fossil-fuel emissions faster than they currently are, and this is their plan.

So I guess, Jim, the question in my mind is, Trump effectively broke the seal, right? He started all of these tariffs. He started this trade war with China. But he did it in this kind of jackhammer, non-targeted way, and it didn’t really work economically. Now Biden is taking it a step further. But the question is, is his effort here going to work?

The answer to whether it’s going to work really depends on what your goals are. And Biden and Trump have very different goals. If Trump wins the White House back, he has made very clear that his goal is to try to rip the United States trade relationship with China even more than he already has. He just wants less trade with China and more stuff of all types made in the United States that used to be made in China. That’s a very difficult goal, but it’s not Biden’s goal.

Biden’s goal is that he wants America to make more stuff in these targeted industries. And there is real skepticism from free-market economists that his industrial policies will work on that, but there’s a lot of enthusiasm for it from a new strain of Democratic economists, in particular, who believe that the only chance Biden has to make that work is by pulling all of these levers, by doing the big subsidies and by putting up the tariffs, that you have to have both the troops training and the wall around them. And if it’s going to work, he has to build on the Trump policies. And so I guess you’re asking, will it work? It may be dependent upon just how far he’s willing to go on the subsidies and the barriers.

There’s a chance of it.

So, Jim, at the highest level, whatever the economic outcome here, it strikes me that these moves by Biden are pretty remarkably different from the policies of the Democratic Party over the decades, really going in the opposite direction. I’m thinking of Bill Clinton and NAFTA in the 1990s. Free trade was the real central mantra of the Democratic Party, really of both parties.

Yeah, and Biden is a real break from Clinton. And Clinton was the one who actually signed the law that really opened up trade with China, and Biden’s a break from that. He’s a break from even President Obama when he was vice president. Biden is doing something different. He’s breaking from that Democratic tradition, and he’s building on what Trump did, but with some throwback elements to it from the Roosevelt administration and the Eisenhower administration. This is this grand American tradition of industrial policy that gave us the space race and the interstate highway system. It’s the idea of using the power of the federal government to build up specific industrial capacities. It was in vogue for a time. It fell out of fashion and was replaced by this idea that the government should get out of the way, and you let the free market drive innovation. And now that industrial policy idea is back in vogue, and Biden is doing it.

So it isn’t just a shift or an evolution. It’s actually a return to big government spending of the ‘30s and the ‘40s and the ‘50s of American industrialism of that era. So what goes around comes around.

Yeah, and it’s a return to that older economic theory with new elements. And it’s in part because of the almost jealousy that American policymakers have of China and the success that it’s had building up its own industrial base. But it also has this political element to it. It’s, in part, animated by the success that Trump had making China an issue with working-class American voters.

You didn’t have to lose your job to China to feel like China was a stand-in for the forces that have taken away good-paying middle-class jobs from American workers who expected those jobs to be there. And so Trump tapped into that. And Biden is trying to tap into that. And the political incentives are pushing every future American president to do more of that. So I think we are going to see even more of this going forward, and that’s why we’re in such an interesting moment right now.

So we’re going to see more fortresses.

More fortresses, more troops, more money.

Jim, thank you.

You’re welcome.

Here’s what else you should know today. Intense fighting between Hamas fighters and Israeli troops raged in parts of Northern Gaza over the weekend, an area where Israel had declared Hamas defeated earlier in the war, only to see the group reconstitute in the power vacuum that was left behind. The persistent lawlessness raised concerns about the future of Gaza among American officials. Secretary of State Antony Blinken said on “Face the Nation” on Sunday that the return of Hamas to the North left him concerned that Israeli victories there would be, quote, “not sustainable,” and said that Israel had not presented the United States with any plan for when the war ends.

And the United Nations aid agency in Gaza said early on Sunday that about 300,000 people had fled from Rafah over the past week, the city in the enclave’s southernmost tip where more than a million displaced Gazans had sought shelter from Israeli bombardments elsewhere. The UN made the announcement hours after the Israeli government issued new evacuation orders in Rafah, deepening fears that the Israeli military was preparing to invade the city despite international warnings.

Today’s episode was produced by Nina Feldman, Carlos Prieto, Sidney Harper, and Luke Vander Ploeg. It was edited by M.J. Davis Lin, Brendan Klinkenberg, and Lisa Chow. Contains original music by Diane Wong, Marion Lozano, and Dan Powell, and was engineered by Alyssa Moxley. Our theme music is by Jim Brunberg and Ben Landsverk of Wonderly.

That’s it for “The Daily.” I’m Sabrina Tavernise. See you tomorrow.

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  • May 17, 2024   •   51:10 The Campus Protesters Explain Themselves
  • May 16, 2024   •   30:47 The Make-or-Break Testimony of Michael Cohen
  • May 15, 2024   •   27:03 The Possible Collapse of the U.S. Home Insurance System
  • May 14, 2024   •   35:20 Voters Want Change. In Our Poll, They See It in Trump.
  • May 13, 2024   •   27:46 How Biden Adopted Trump’s Trade War With China
  • May 10, 2024   •   27:42 Stormy Daniels Takes the Stand
  • May 9, 2024   •   34:42 One Strongman, One Billion Voters, and the Future of India
  • May 8, 2024   •   28:28 A Plan to Remake the Middle East
  • May 7, 2024   •   27:43 How Changing Ocean Temperatures Could Upend Life on Earth
  • May 6, 2024   •   29:23 R.F.K. Jr.’s Battle to Get on the Ballot
  • May 3, 2024   •   25:33 The Protesters and the President
  • May 2, 2024   •   29:13 Biden Loosens Up on Weed

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Produced by Nina Feldman ,  Carlos Prieto ,  Sydney Harper and Luke Vander Ploeg

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Engineered by Alyssa Moxley

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Donald Trump upended decades of American policy when he started a trade war with China. Many thought that President Biden would reverse those policies. Instead, he’s stepping them up.

Jim Tankersley, who covers economic policy at the White House, explains.

On today’s episode

internet lesson note for primary 5

Jim Tankersley , who covers economic policy at the White House for The New York Times.

At a large shipping yard, thousands of vehicles are stacked in groups. Red cranes are in the background.

Background reading

Mr. Biden, competing with Mr. Trump to be tough on China , called for steel tariffs last month.

The Biden administration may raise tariffs on electric vehicles from China to 100 percent .

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The Daily is made by Rachel Quester, Lynsea Garrison, Clare Toeniskoetter, Paige Cowett, Michael Simon Johnson, Brad Fisher, Chris Wood, Jessica Cheung, Stella Tan, Alexandra Leigh Young, Lisa Chow, Eric Krupke, Marc Georges, Luke Vander Ploeg, M.J. Davis Lin, Dan Powell, Sydney Harper, Mike Benoist, Liz O. Baylen, Asthaa Chaturvedi, Rachelle Bonja, Diana Nguyen, Marion Lozano, Corey Schreppel, Rob Szypko, Elisheba Ittoop, Mooj Zadie, Patricia Willens, Rowan Niemisto, Jody Becker, Rikki Novetsky, John Ketchum, Nina Feldman, Will Reid, Carlos Prieto, Ben Calhoun, Susan Lee, Lexie Diao, Mary Wilson, Alex Stern, Dan Farrell, Sophia Lanman, Shannon Lin, Diane Wong, Devon Taylor, Alyssa Moxley, Summer Thomad, Olivia Natt, Daniel Ramirez and Brendan Klinkenberg.

Our theme music is by Jim Brunberg and Ben Landsverk of Wonderly. Special thanks to Sam Dolnick, Paula Szuchman, Lisa Tobin, Larissa Anderson, Julia Simon, Sofia Milan, Mahima Chablani, Elizabeth Davis-Moorer, Jeffrey Miranda, Renan Borelli, Maddy Masiello, Isabella Anderson and Nina Lassam.

Luke Vander Ploeg is a senior producer on “The Daily” and a reporter for the National Desk covering the Midwest. More about Luke Vander Ploeg

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Welcome to Primary 5 Computer Studies Plan Lesson Notes. This lessons are planned according to the Lagos State Scheme of Work as stated in National Curriculum for Primary Schools. All the topics are arranged weekly.
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