Some schools are using software programs to develop master schedules to improve outcomes for students. Rather than just sorting students into classes based on logistics, the software aligns their schedules with other school objectives, including increasing diversity in the classroom and supporting small learning communities.
About 20% of students at a rural Pennsylvania middle school will have access to computers, the internet and a tutor on their buses as part of their school's pilot of Google's Rolling Study Hall. To qualify, students must spend at least 45 minutes on the bus during one trip.
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Microsoft is partnering with 21 Michigan schools on its Technology Education and Literacy in Schools program to provide volunteers to visit classrooms. The professionals will lead some lessons and talk to students about computer science in their jobs and the real world.
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No passport needed, travel through classroom technologyTechnology in the classroom has evolved from VCRs and laptop carts to live streaming and iPads. With changes happening at the speed of light, the look of classroom technology can be expected to keep changing. In the not-too-distant future, educators may start incorporating augmented and virtual reality, voice assistants, and videoconferencing.
Project-based learning is the future of special education, asserts Jill Koenemann, a high-school special needs teacher. In this blog post, she shares how she used PBL to teach students about survivors' guilt and offers five best practices to support PBL.
New York state schools with high testing opt-out rates would not miss out on federal funding, according to draft rules released by the state's department of education. Data show that about 1 in 5 students in the state opt out of exams.
A class of Tennessee fifth-grade students are creating "Art Acts of Kindness" by writing inspirational quotes or drawing art on ceramic tiles. Teacher Lisa Redditt places the tiles in various locations around the community along with instructions for how those who find them can use social media to send messages to students and pass the tile to others.
Facebook has launched a new program that is designed to protect political campaigns from cyberthreats. In addition to two-factor authentication, campaigns will have access to security tools, and the social media network will provide proactive monitoring of enrolled campaigns.