Table of Contents
School system leaders need guidance to advance and achieve technology goals.
Attending a Disney Institute is eye-opening because the lessons are applicable to what we must be doing in our schools.
Syracuse City Schools in New York took a stand in 2015 to protect students from what leaders saw as a prejudice in the college application process.
Palm Springs USD helps English language learners find success with an extended instructional program that allows students to practice their English skills before or after school, on Saturdays and during breaks.
In a classroom in New Hampshire, second-graders pull out iPads to film themselves discussing the characters of a book they are reading.
A large gap between the number of computer science graduates and available jobs has led an increasing number of districts to boost instruction in computational thinking.
Years ago, educators at Fremont Middle School in Illinois provided students with engaging projects. But not until the 2015-16 school year did teachers have designated areas where students could work on assignments comfortably or have access to digital technology.
In his previous book, How Children Succeed: Grit, Curiosity and the Hidden Power of Character, journalist Paul Tough looked at how non-cognitive personal qualities like perseverance, self-control and conscientiousness play a critical role in children’s success.