I question whether history teachers (myself included) do enough to provide students with relevant skills, easily and obviously transferable to the real world.
When it comes down to it, I do more than just teach history. I encourage students to use evolving digital skills to explore, develop, and express their own passions and interests.
Too few administrators effectively model change-making leadership to help spur a much-needed revolution in education.
“Creativity” encompasses an entire academic field; and, as it turns out, it’s not a mysterious or difficult quality to define or measure.
We’ve shifted from an industrial to a knowledge-based economy, and it’s time for schools to mimic the creativity and risk taking displayed by cooperate America.
Embrace technology to help students master not just writing, but also other 21st-century communication skills.
What matters most is a teacher’s burning desire to strive constantly for improvement. That desire isn’t hard to gauge, and it’s not at all elusive.
Now that Prof. Carol L. Tilley has discredited Dr. Fredric Wertham’s “Seduction of the Innocent,” it’s high-time to get comics into schools.
I don’t believe that students are so insecure that they require a ceremony to affirm their accomplishments and contributions
“Do you like history, but you can’t handle physics? Help someone, and other students will help you.” — Brainly.com