Whether it's a teacher leader, a social-media "educelebrity," or just ourselves, we are too quick to judge in education. Here are seven examples from Peter DeWitt.
Recently in Educational Leadership Category
September 29, 2019
September 15, 2019
Instructional leadership is easy to do but hard to put into action. There are at least five reasons why those who say they are instructional leaders may not be practicing what they preach.
September 08, 2019
We talk a lot about what teachers need, but often our words and our actions do not match up. Here's how to change that.
September 01, 2019
We ask each of our students to be works in progress, and to be confident enough to believe that they can achieve and perform at truly high levels. They deserve educators who are committed to doing the same, argues Paul Freeman.
August 28, 2019
Most examples of deep learning aren't going deep enough nor are they widespread enough, says guest blogger Michael Fullan.
August 25, 2019
Humans are not intrinsically good. Each of us is conflicted; sometimes selfish, other times committing to others and the common good. Guest blogger Michael Fullan believes that we are tipped to be good but only when certain conditions prevail.
July 29, 2019
Collective teacher efficacy happens when a group of teachers come together, co-construct a goal, learn how to implement it, and that goal has a positive impact on student learning. Can't leaders have a similar impact through collective leader efficacy?
July 14, 2019
So often, we look at coaching as a one-on-one relationship, but coaching administrative teams can have a powerful impact as well.
April 24, 2019
If we truly want educational technology to take root in schools and finally live up to the promise we've been expecting for more than a decade, schools need to develop a cadre of well-trained tech instructional coaches.
April 22, 2019
A pedagogical pathway is paved with "engaging (learning about) the world," and "changing it for the better." What now is emerging is the possibility that pedagogical savvy and political action may make for a surprising combination with students as a force for change.