News From the Field
Catch top headlines sharing relevant news and stories about Linked Learning practices, schools, and students.
The education secretary is expected to call for increased teacher pay, more robust prep programs and more.
Do you have an assistant principal who sets a gold standard on diverse and inclusive disciplinary practices? Do you know an assistant superintendent who makes the grade when it comes to innovative approaches to curriculum and learning design? K-12 Dive wants to hear about them!
Deep analysis of student data can help educators make informed decisions to address inequities in learning and discover strategies for whole-child positive outcomes, panelists said during a webinar earlier this month hosted by Frontline Education, a K-12 software company.
During a session at SXSW EDU, experts discussed the role of elected leaders, partnerships and more in expanding opportunities for all students.
Compared to high school graduates 10 years earlier, students in the class of 2019 earned more credits, attained higher grade point averages, and took more STEM courses. Yet at the same time, their national average score decreased on the 12th-grade math portion of the National Assessment of Educational Progress, data from the newly released NAEP High School Transcript Study showsi look.
State-specific documents to help educators analyze child well-being metrics such as positive social skills outcomes and school-based indicators for student mental health are included in a tool released by Chiefs for Change, a network of state and local school system leaders.
These skills are essential for managing emotions, problem solving, building relationships and navigating communities, an expert writes in honor of International SEL Day.
Almost half, or 44%, of public schools report having full- or part-time teacher vacancies, in a nationally representative survey of 670 public schools conducted by the National Center for Education Statistics. More than half of schools (57%) with one or more vacancies said they increasingly needed to use teachers for work outside their job descriptions.
More students signing up for high school computer science classes in California didn't boost or decrease their development of math or English language arts skills, but it did affect enrollment in humanities classes, which saw a decline, according to the Illinois News Bureau.