Many students dread reading Shakespeare because they think his works have nothing to do with their 21st century interests.
If you ask a kid to draw a scientist, most of them will come up with the same image: an elderly man wearing a lab coat and holding a microscope. It’s a stereotype we all know well.
We won’t be going back to “normal,” post-pandemic. A year of profound disruption promises to reshape K-12 education, while also bringing new advances to the fore.
With K-12 schools increasingly being targeted by cyber criminals, there are steps classroom teachers can take to help their schools avoid falling prey to ransomware.
Once the school where I teach began giving lessons online through Google Meet, it didn’t take long to realize that teaching behind a screen is not the same as teaching in a school.
As teachers, we’ve been given the role to navigate what technology now looks like in our classrooms. At my school we have developed a model to support technology use.
It is widely accepted that digital tools and resources are vital to students’ success in the modern world. It is also widely believed that the only barrier to access is money.