Educators and ed-tech companies need to foster a more robust and collaborative relationship in order to further innovate classrooms and schools.
Even the youngest of students can engage in the Design Thinking process and make an impact in their community.
For teachers to transform their classroom practice, the most important skill may be their ability to learn how to learn.
Today's school leaders are expected to be collaborative, knowledgeable, and in possession of a new set of technology skills.
iPads, Chromebooks, and other mobile devices have the potential to transform the myriad tasks associated with the process of writing.
How do educators inspire students to construct their own knowledge, conceptually demonstrate their understanding, and elaborately communicate their ideas?
Empathy, strategy, and edupreneurship provide three strategies for school leaders to seek out problems and define innovative solutions.
The clunky Learning Management Systems are to the 21st century what the rows of desk-chairs bolted to floors were to the 20th. The new Harkness movement to replace the LMS are Connected Courses.
When knowledge exists as a commodity, using design thinking to develop these seven mindsets can help students become wealthy.
When all members of a district ecosystem work towards a culture of innovation, sustained, system-level change may become possible.