Four educators discuss the importance of bringing politics into the classroom, including to help students develop skills in discourse and information literacy.

Four educators push back against the admonition to "keep politics out of the classroom" by, among other things, explaining that schools are part of a broader political system.

Four educators offer ways teachers can implement culturally responsive teaching during remote learning, including incorporating students' lives into lessons.

Four educators offer suggestions on how to provide online culturally responsive teaching, including by providing choice and opportunities for self-reflection.

Three educators share ways that educators and schools can promote the inclusion of Arab and Muslim students, such as having schools accurately assess their numbers in the student population.

Teachers have the power to help students view their Middle Eastern peers as individuals with rich cultures who defy the stereotypes, say four educators who offer guidance.

Three educators share strategies to support Arab and Muslim students, including by countering "false narratives" and encouraging them to become leaders.

Guest editor Dr. Sawsan Jaber discusses how to support Arab and Muslims students in U.S. schools, including by supporting their identity and recognizing there is not a "single story."

Another teacher and I share strategies to encourage student collaboration in a remote or hybrid learning environment, including through group presentations and class-created "norms."

Four educators share movies or shows that have helped them become betters, including the importance of nurturing students' passions and lifting up student voice.

The opinions expressed in Classroom Q&A With Larry Ferlazzo 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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