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Effective Principals Are Leaders of Organizational Change When you walk into a school that is truly embracing personalized and digital learning, you almost immediately feel the difference. It is not showy or fancy, but there is a core difference in the culture and what you see in and around the classrooms and with students.
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Comprehension Is Collaborative—and Why That Matters for Emergent Bilingual Students Borrowing and reinterpreting are strategies adopted no less by children when they are interacting in their second or less familiar language.
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Growing Bigger Selves for Social Justice What does it take to build inclusive and growth-enhancing connections in today’s complex and all-too-polarized world?
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Here We Go Again: Technology Giant to Rescue Public Education On October 19, 2017, Bill Gates announced that the Bill and Melinda Gates Foundation would invest $1.7 billion in public education in the United States.
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Charlottesville, Unalienable Rights, and Justice for All Educators’ good intentions to improve young Black men’s academic outcomes can unwittingly reproduce these students’ racial and/or gender oppression.
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The Role of Literature in our Age of Global Conflict What is the role of Literature in our age of global conflict?
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Forming Partnerships to Bridge Research and Practice A big divide exists between almost all research and practice in education.
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Twitter, Teachers, and the Debate over Charter Schools If you enter #charterschools into Twitter, you’d be excused for being unsure of what to do with the search results.
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Denying Learning Experiences to Young Latinx Children Because of the Word Gap Discourse Young children of Latinx and other marginalized groups are too often denied the kinds of learning experiences that wealthier, whiter students automatically receive.
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Moving the Needle on Community College Student Success America’s community colleges work hard to serve their students. Dedicated faculty, staff, and administrators put in countless hours and commit their professional lives to improving student outcomes. But working hard does not mean that their efforts are making a demonstrable difference in student success.
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