Increased reliance on technology has made handwriting largely obsolete, but some state fighting to save tradition
Cindy Rogers's insight:
As a classroom teacher, I always found 10 minutes a day to work on handwriting, although it was not required. I watched how learning this skill transformed one little guy from a struggling student into an author who loves to write. No one had taught him to print or write at all, and he used the alphabet chart in the room to form every letter.
The community that built the largest encyclopedia in history is shrinking, even as more people and Internet services depend on it than ever. Can it be revived, or is this the end of the Web’s idealistic era?
In the middle of October, we invited educators to tell us about the "apps, games, and websites that are helping to tranform their classrooms this year." We asked that you submit your responses in the form of Field Notes and we received more than...
NEW YORK (Reuters) - Google Inc on Thursday won dismissal of a long-running lawsuit by authors who accused the Internet search company of digitally copying millions of books for an online library without...
"Is your child's teacher highly qualified? Thanks to a loophole snuck into the bill to end the federal government shutdown, there's really no way of knowing.
Putting someone with 20 hours of classroom experience on the same level as someone with National Board Certification in Teaching is like thinking a 15-year-old with a learner's permit and an adult with a commercial driver's license along with school bus and passenger endorsements are equally qualified to drive the school bus