Fifty-five global leaders in education, corporate, government and philanthropy sectors from five nations gathered in Essex, New York earlier this week to discuss the growing skills gap and the action steps needed to reverse the trend. The summit was organized by College For Every Student in conjunction with Ireland's Trinity College Dublin.
Once an educator has thoroughly examined her own cultural beliefs, values, and biases, she is ready to begin learning about other cultures.
In late April, College For Every Student and Trinity College Dublin will co-host a global summit in Essex, New York for education, corporate and philanthropic leaders who will develop a white paper that offers practical strategies aimed at closing the skills gap.
During this five-part series, I've been talking about education technologies and concepts that every teacher should know about. Today I'm going to wrap up the series with several additional technologies and concepts.
In the first three parts of my five-part series, I discussed technologies and education concepts that every teacher should know about. Today I want to continue that conversation and look at several more technology features.
While every district, school, and individual classroom operates in its own way, new technologies and education concepts will affect K-12 education across the board. I want to look at these technologies and education concepts that every teacher should know in the third part of this five-part series.
Today, I will continue my 5-part series on technologies and education concepts that every teacher should know about. I'm interested to hear your thoughts on these technologies and education concepts in the comment section as well.
In this five-part series, I plan to discuss education technologies and concepts that every teacher should know about. Some are old, some are new, and some nascent, but they all have viable classroom uses.
Educators in Ann Arbor, Michigan are striving to close the achievement gap between black and white students, and poor and middle class students. However, the school district needs some help -- and Community Action Network has stepped up to the plate.
Poverty makes it more difficult for children to succeed in school, and they come to school at a disadvantage.