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January 08, 2019

The Blog Is Ending, But Deeper-Learning Work Goes On

In their final post for Learning Deeply, Robert Rothman and Jal Mehta reflect on the deeper-learning movement and the role the blog played in it.

January 07, 2019

Race, Grit, Unlearning, and Systems Change: A Dozen Favorites From the Past Five Years

Jal Mehta highlights a dozen of his "greatest hits," some of his most significant blog posts from the past five years.

December 17, 2018

New School Models in the U.S.: 10 Things We Have Learned

Working with innovative schools in the United States has taught this U.K.-based nonprofit a number of lessons that will help in its redesign of new schools in the United Kingdom.

June 21, 2018

Listening to Learners: The Starting Point for Real Change

In this post, Judy Halbert and Linda Kaser explain how an inquiry process that begins with listening to students can lead to powerful learning experiences.

May 17, 2018

Why Schools Need to Change. Really.

Trends in employment, learning, and opportunity call for substantial changes in schooling. What can educators do?

May 08, 2017

Why the 'Best' Public Schools Often Struggle With Deeper Learning

Jal Mehta suggests five reasons why implementing deeper learning in more affluent schools might be challenging.

June 10, 2016

A Diploma for Deeper Learning: A System for 22nd-Century Skills

The International Baccalaureate serves as a model for a "subsystem" that would encourage schools to adopt project-based learning and certify that students have attained deeper-learning competencies, Jal Mehta argues.

June 08, 2016

Toward 'What Works' 2.0: The LEGO Theory of Educational Improvement

Research on how educational practices produce good outcomes—like how LEGO pieces can fit together—can improve teaching and learning.

May 25, 2016

Engaging Stakeholders to Define School Quality Under ESSA

What unites states is the need and desire to engage with local stakeholders to build a new definition of school quality for the ESSA era.

January 08, 2016

Why 'Queen Bees and Wannabes' Is Not the Right Way to Think About Global Education

In this blog, Jal Mehta argues that the "follow the leaders" approach to educational comparisons is misguided, and offers a different perspective on what can be learned from global education.

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