Alex Baron begins a week of guest blogging with a discussion about what he calls "the pedagogy of the compressed." When determining whether to add a new task to teachers' loads, we must ask ourselves whether it is relatively more important than the task from which the requisite energy will be transferred.

Bill Hughes rounds out a week of guest blogging with some lessons learned from his work with Seton Catholic Schools, and some guiding questions that measure the impact of his team's work and help them to constantly improve.

Today, guest blogger Bill Hughes continues the conversation around how Seton Catholic Schools is transforming Catholic education in Milwaukee with a look at Seton's commitment to talent development.

Guest blogger Bill Hughes argues that as technology like Smartboards, iPads, and Chromebooks become more common in American classrooms, the era of the textbook is coming to an end.

Dr. Bill Hughes begins a week of guest blogging with an introduction to Seton Catholic Schools, a start-up network that encompasses 14 Catholic K-12 schools in Milwaukee.

Today, Mike Goldstein wraps up a week of guest blogging by posing three interesting puzzles from his time working in education in the developing world.

Guest blogger Mike Goldstein imagines how creating Parent 3.0 schools could transform the way parents interact with schools. This starts by offering parents customization regarding how much and what exactly they want from their school.

Mike Goldstein continues a week of guest blogging by reflecting on a column he wrote six years ago about teacher choice. He argues that things like professional development can't work if teachers aren't given some type of choice.

Mike Goldstein begins a week of guest blogging with a conversation about how not to flip practitioners who might be skeptical about personalized learning.

Mike Vannozzi rounds out a week of guest blogging with a discussion of the history of local school autonomy in Clark County, and how education reforms change and adapt to district conditions over time.

The opinions expressed in Rick Hess Straight Up 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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