Research by University of Arkansas professor Jay Greene suggests that it may be worth reconsidering the value of the humble field trip.
Rick Hess shares some thoughts about SEL ahead of his remarks at the 2019 Social and Emotional Learning Exchange.
In P-TECH schools, students earn a high school diploma and an associate’s degree tied to the needs of local industry partners that provide workplace experiences.
Social and emotional learning (SEL) is in the education spotlight. But faith and morality are conspicuously absent from the movement, even though they have been driving SEL for years.
For millions of Americans, the values, mores, and mindsets behind social and emotional learning can’t be separated from faith.
I regularly receive invitations to participate in essay contests devoted to rethinking American education. These competitions, I fear, are the worst way to spur real change.
At their national convention last week, NEA delegates voted against a motion for the organization to “re-dedicate itself to the pursuit of increased student learning.”
At the National Education Association’s annual convention, delegates voted down a motion that would have required the nation’s largest teachers union to only consider endorsing candidates who “publicly state their opposition to all charter school expansion.”
A teacher who wants to influence education policy would be better advised to run for school board or for the state legislature than to go to Washington.
A recent study indicates that children may learn equally well when being taught by a robot or by a human teacher.