There is a shift in attitude mainly among young people who view language learning and cultural understanding as a critical necessity.


The afterschool hours are invaluable time for students to develop the knowledge and skills they need for the interconnected world and to meet the Common Core.


Advice from one state on how to make global learning a reality for more students.


At Winton Woods, we marry rigorous academic content with soft skills through project-based learning. Embedded in 21st century skills, project-based learning prepares students for success.


As her school shifts to address Common Core State Standards, one foreign language teacher finds opportunity for greater collaboration.


Exposure to international students develops global competency skills in American graduates. But a relatively new trend in schools of education leave pre-service teachers wanting.


Author and journalist Amanda Ripley shares what she has learned from students about global education.


America's first public school to convert to a charter is still running strong--see how.


High performing school systems have common traits on how they approach curriculum; learn what they are.


Literati, derived from Latin, means "acquainted with letters." In historical times, it referred a well-educated class who held an elite status in society. Twitterati are well acquainted with letters, too: 140 at a time, as the social media giant Twitter dictates. Global Learning Twitterati, as I define them, are smart global educators who share their learning and experiences on Twitter. The one quality I appreciate above all else on Twitter is how Tweeters curate a world of information, and pass on the best ideas, resources, or topics for debate at that particular moment. Here are some Global Learning Twitterati to ...


The opinions expressed in Global Learning are strictly those of the author(s) and do not reflect the opinions or endorsement of Editorial Projects in Education, or any of its publications.

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