:: The 4th Era ::
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:: The 4th Era ::
Exploration of the new era in human history marked by invention of the Internet
Curated by Jim Lerman
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New Lab School Puts Digital Fabrication Technologies in the Hands of Middle Schoolers -- THE Journal

New Lab School Puts Digital Fabrication Technologies in the Hands of Middle Schoolers -- THE Journal | :: The 4th Era :: | Scoop.it

by David Nagel


"Charlottesville City Schools has opened the first in what is expected to be a string of lab schools that will put advanced manufacturing technologies in the hands of middle and high school students and serve as a training ground for science teachers.


"The school, the Buford Engineering Design Academy, is part of a National Science Foundation project being conducted by researchers in the Curry School of Education and the School of Engineering and Applied Science at the University of Virginia. The project is led by Glen Bull, UVa professor and co-director of the Center for Technology and Teacher Education. The academy is housed at Buford Middle School.


"The aim of the Buford Engineering Design Academy is twofold. First, it aims to advance Next Generation Science Standards by integrating engineering into the science curriculum, specifically through the application of digital manufacturing technologies like 3D printing and computer-controlled die cutters. Second, it aims to help prepare educators to use the technologies in their teaching and help to boost the emphasis of engineering in STEM education.


"The next-generation science standards call for making science and engineering equal, but there are no science teachers today trained to teach science and engineering and, even more importantly, there are no professors of science education prepared to train teachers to teach science and engineering," Bull said in a statement published by the NSF. "We wanted to change this."


Read more at http://thejournal.com/articles/2013/11/04/new-lab-school-puts-digital-fabrication-technologies-in-the-hands-of-middle-schoolers.aspx#o8Q7KjGO4oYWzhpX.99

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Wonder Material Ignites Scientific Gold Rush

Wonder Material Ignites Scientific Gold Rush | :: The 4th Era :: | Scoop.it

A race is on among universities and companies like Apple, IBM and Samsung to patent graphene for mobile devices, wearable electronics, airplanes and every other imaginable use.


Kenneth Mikkelsen's insight:

Graphene is the thinnest material known. But it is exceedingly strong, light and flexible. It is exceptional at conducting electricity and heat, and at absorbing and emitting light.


"Graphene is the same sort of material, like steel or plastic or silicon that can really change society," says Dr. Ferrari, who leads a band of about 40 graphene researchers at the University of Cambridge.


Via Kenneth Mikkelsen
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Kenneth Mikkelsen's curator insight, August 25, 2013 11:31 AM

Graphene is the thinnest material known. But it is exceedingly strong, light and flexible. It is exceptional at conducting electricity and heat, and at absorbing and emitting light.


"Graphene is the same sort of material, like steel or plastic or silicon that can really change society," says Dr. Ferrari, who leads a band of about 40 graphene researchers at the University of Cambridge.

Gary Bamford's curator insight, August 26, 2013 10:10 AM

Born in Manchester - University that is!

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Four Major Changes in Global Prosperity

Four Major Changes in Global Prosperity | :: The 4th Era :: | Scoop.it

The annual Prosperity Index measures national prosperity based on eight core pillars that combine “hard” data with survey data. The result is the most comprehensive assessment of national prosperity of its kind.


Via Kenneth Mikkelsen
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Jerome Raymond's curator insight, November 3, 2013 1:14 AM

The UAE has jumped from its 33 postion in 2009 Position to 13 Position in a span of less than 4 years, this momentum of increase would be more faster in the next few years given that major projects would be live in the couple of years. May be in top 5... great new year news..

Melissa Mackal's curator insight, November 3, 2013 9:16 PM

Would love to see if there was any correlation between global prosperity and Hofstede's Dimensions of Culture Model.

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Beyond SAMR: The Teacher’s Journey To Technology Integration ~ Caitlin Tucker, Honors English Teacher

Beyond SAMR: The Teacher’s Journey To Technology Integration ~ Caitlin Tucker, Honors English Teacher | :: The 4th Era :: | Scoop.it

by Caitlin Tucker


"As I reflect on what it means to be a “connected educator” for Connected Educator Month, I recognize that “getting connected” is a fundamental first step towards sustainable technology integration. My own experience adopting technology, combined with several years working directly with other educators, has convinced me that most teachers advance through specific stages in their journey towards technology integration. Although the SAMR model identifies the impact technology is having on a particular lesson or activity, it does not speak to the transformation that many educators experience as they integrate technology into their methodology."

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Free Technology for Teachers: How to Create Google Scholar Alerts

Free Technology for Teachers: How to Create Google Scholar Alerts | :: The 4th Era :: | Scoop.it

Google Scholar, like Google Books, is one of the research tools that high school students often overlook. Searching on Google Scholar is not like searching on Google.com or searching in any other public search engine.


Via Dennis T OConnor
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nihal abitiu's curator insight, November 4, 2013 10:18 AM

Comment créer les alertes en Google Scholar

Nancy E Radler's curator insight, November 4, 2013 1:24 PM

Great tool!

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With A Brooklyn Accent: Letter to Governor Christie from the New Jersey Teacher He Screamed At

With A Brooklyn Accent: Letter to Governor Christie from the New Jersey Teacher He Screamed At | :: The 4th Era :: | Scoop.it

by Melissa Tomlinson


"But let's put money aside for a moment. What do I want? What do 'we people' want? We want to be allowed to teach. Do you know that the past two months has been spent of our time preparing and completing paperwork for the Student Growth Objectives? Assessments were created and administered to our students on material that we have not even taught yet. Can you imagine how that made us feel? The students felt like they were worthless for not having any clue how to complete the assessments. The teachers felt like horrible monsters for having to make the students endure this. How is that helping the development of a child? How will that help them see the value in their own self-worth. This futile exercise took time away from planning and preparing meaningful lessons as well as the time spent in class actually completing the assessments. The evaluations have no statistical worth and has even been recognized as such by the NJ Department of Education. I am all for evaluation of a teacher. I recognize that I should be held accountable for my job. This does not worry me, as long as I am evaluated on my methods of teaching. I can not be held wholly accountable for the learning growth of a student when I am not accountable for all of the factors that influence this growth. Are you aware that poverty is the biggest determination of a child's educational success. If not, I suggest you read Diane Ravitch's new book Reign of Error. Take a moment and become enlightened."


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The Lasting Impacts of Poverty on the Brain ~ The Atlantic

The Lasting Impacts of Poverty on the Brain ~ The Atlantic | :: The 4th Era :: | Scoop.it

by Emily Badger


Poverty shapes people in some hard-wired ways that we're only now beginning to understand. Back in August, we wrote about some provocative new research that found that poverty imposes a kind of tax on the brain. It sucks up so much mental bandwidth – capacity spent wrestling with financial trade-offs, scarce resources, the gap between bills and income – that the poor have fewer cognitive resources left over to succeed at parenting, education, or work. Experiencing poverty is like knocking 13 points off your IQ as you try to navigate everything else. That's like living, perpetually, on a missed night of sleep....


"Some new research about the long-term arc of poverty, particularly on the brain, was recently published in theProceedings of the National Academy of Sciencesand these findings offer a useful complement to the earlier study....


"Poor children, in effect, had more problems regulating their emotions as adults (regardless of what their income status was at 24). These same patterns of "dysregulation" in the brain have been observed in people with depression, anxiety disorders, aggression and post-traumatic stress disorders.


"Over the course of the longitudinal study – which included 49 rural, white children of varying incomes – these same poor children were also exposed to chronic sources of stress like violence and family turmoil, or crowded and low-quality housing. Those kinds of stressors, the researchers theorize, may help explain the link between income status in childhood and how well the brain functions later on. That theory, they write, is consistent with the idea that "early experiences of poverty become embedded within the organism, setting individuals on lifelong trajectories."


Jim Lerman's insight:


This appears to be important, ground-breaking, scientific confirmation of what many have been asserting for quite some time.

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David Hain's curator insight, November 3, 2013 4:34 AM

Poverty as a 'tax' on the brain - we must address it meaningfully in 21C!

Deb Nystrom, REVELN's curator insight, November 3, 2013 11:49 AM

Poverty and oppression (racism, sexism and other descrimination) create hurdles in motivation.    The research about bandwidth, that "the poor have fewer cognitive resources left over to succeed at parenting, education, or work,"  goes with the last two scoops about decision-making.  


It's also why programs and services that help interrupt this cycle and provide support, are not just individually helpful but also systemically important.  ~ Deb

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Jersey Jazzman: EXCLUSIVE INTERVIEW: @GovChristie to Teacher: "I Am Tired Of You People!"

Jersey Jazzman: EXCLUSIVE INTERVIEW: @GovChristie to Teacher: "I Am Tired Of You People!" | :: The 4th Era :: | Scoop.it

by Jersey Jazzman


New Jersey's governor, Chris Christie, has a long history of teacher bashing - not just teachers union bashing, but teacher bashing. Even when he's clearly in the lead, he can't help himself: he has to take a swipe at teachers whenever he can. It's almost pathological: even when he's up by a sizable margin, Chris Christie just can't turn down a chance to bash a teacher who gets too uppity - as he proved today:


- See more at: http://jerseyjazzman.blogspot.com/2013/11/exclusive-govchristie-to-teacher-i-am.html#sthash.Vyfnwa4M.dpuf

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How To Summon Creative Presence | Orna Ross

How To Summon Creative Presence | Orna Ross | :: The 4th Era :: | Scoop.it

"Creative presence is the simple act of yielding to, rather than opposing, blocking or running away from, the flow of life.


"It is inherently linked with the present, the moment we call “Now”. To be present, to summon creative presence, is to drop deeply into now.

"We do that through the power of seven senses: seeing, tasting, smelling, hearing, touching, feeling, spacing"


- See more at: http://www.ornaross.com/2013/10/how-to-summon-creative-presence/#sthash.6iIuSN9l.dpuf

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Quick, Simple Test Assesses Creativity - Psych Central News

Quick, Simple Test Assesses Creativity - Psych Central News | :: The 4th Era :: | Scoop.it

by Rick Nauert


"...a neuroscientist and a team of researchers have developed a quick but reliable test that can measure a person’s creativity from single spoken words.


"Researchers say the “noun-verb” test is so simple it can be done by virtually anyone anywhere."

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Nas introduces his hip-hop fellowship at Harvard University ~ The Guardian

Nas introduces his hip-hop fellowship at Harvard University ~ The Guardian | :: The 4th Era :: | Scoop.it


"Jay Z said he was "not a businessman, I'm a business, man", Kanye West intends to be a fashion mogul, but Nas has gone for a different kind of status. This week, the rapper introduced the Nasir Jones Hiphop fellowship at America's most august educational institution, Harvard University, in Cambridge, Massachusetts.


"The rapper was asked to lend his name to the project by Henry Louis Gates Jr, Harvard's director of the WEB Du Bois Research Institute, and said at the launch of the fellowship this week that he agreed to the proposal "in a nanosecond", Rolling Stone reported."

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Steve Jobs 1995 Interview NeXT Computer

"In 1995, Steve Jobs was on the cusp of middle age -- 40 years old -- when he sat down for an extensive and revealing one-on-one interview by the Computerworld Information Technology Awards Foundation as part of an oral history project. The Foundation also produced the Computerworld Honors Program, whose executive director, Daniel Morrow, conducted this interview.


"When Jobs sat down for this interview, which was recorded on videotape, his return to Apple was still two years away -- and his once and future company was struggling to remain relevant. The products that would turn Apple around in the first decade of the 21st century -- Mac OS X, the iPod, the iPhone, the iPad, the iTunes store -- did not exist."

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Mean What You Say: Defining and Integrating Personalized, Blended, and Competency Education ~ iNACOL

description 

  • By Dian Schaffhauser, THE Journal


"The concepts of personalized learning, blended learning, and competency-based learning often get mushed together in discussions about new models of education. To help people sort out what each concept means and how it connects to the others, an organization promoting those new forms of learning has published a whitepaper laying out the distinctions.


"According to "Mean What You Say: Defining and Integrating Personalized, Blended, and Competency Education," a 37-page document from the International Association for K-12 Online Learning (iNACOL), personalized learning calls for "tailoring learning for each student’s strengths, needs and interests — including enabling student voice and choice in what, how, when and where they learn — to provide flexibility and supports to ensure mastery of the highest standards possible."


Read more at http://thejournal.com/articles/2013/11/05/new-report-parses-personalized-blended-and-competency-education.aspx#zPBFqCI6zKYRSbGs.99

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Government Alone Can’t Solve Society’s Biggest Problems

Government Alone Can’t Solve Society’s Biggest Problems | :: The 4th Era :: | Scoop.it

Rising obesity. Human Trafficking. Re-skilling the workforce. A lack of quality education and safe water for the poor in the developing world. Whose job is it to solve these problems?


Via Kenneth Mikkelsen
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Mr. Brennan Coughlin's curator insight, November 6, 2013 8:48 AM

Interesting read from the Harvard School of Business about the philantropic impact of private business.  Perhaps private business will be a more powerful force than Government aid in meeting the vast needs of the poor around the world.

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Future State 2030

Future State 2030 | :: The 4th Era :: | Scoop.it

Find out more about KPMG’s Future State 2030 series on the global megatrends driving change into 2030 and how governments must respond.


Via Kenneth Mikkelsen
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A Story of Learning Differences from a Teen with Synesthesia ~ Lisa Nielsen: The Innovative Educator

A Story of Learning Differences from a Teen with Synesthesia ~ Lisa Nielsen: The Innovative Educator | :: The 4th Era :: | Scoop.it

by Rylie VanOrsdol


"When I was in early elementary school, I thought everyone experienced the world the way I did.  Then, in 5th grade while working with a group of kids on math at school, the answer to the problem was 30.  I commented, “Well that’s a nice red number.”  You can imagine the ridicule and chaos that ensued.  I decided to start keeping things to myself.  In retrospect I should have taken a hint from my third and fourth grade public school teachers, who chastised me for coloring around the numbers and letters I had written in pencil on my worksheets in “their” color, when I was finished early in class.  I was a well behaved student and didn’t understand why this angered them so much.  I didn’t want to be “bad”.


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46 Tools To Make Infographics In The Classroom

46 Tools To Make Infographics In The Classroom | :: The 4th Era :: | Scoop.it
46 Tools To Make Infographics In The Classroom

 

 

Infographics are interesting–a mash of (hopefully) easily-consumed visuals (so, symbols, shapes, and images) and added relevant character-based data (so, numbers, words, and brief sentences).

The learning application for them is clear, with many academic standards–including the Common Core standards–requiring teachers to use a variety of media forms, charts, and other data for both information reading as well as general fluency. It’s curious they haven’t really “caught on” in schools considering how well they bridge both the old-form textbook habit of cramming tons of information into a small space, while also neatly overlapping with the dynamic and digital world.


Via Dennis T OConnor, Lynnette Van Dyke
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Louise Robinson-Lay's curator insight, November 9, 2013 3:35 PM

creating infographics is easy using these sites. The most important thing is to do quality research first.

Raquel Oliveira's curator insight, November 10, 2013 9:26 AM

gosto de ferramentas que facilitem o aprndizado visualmente. Para quem compartilha da ideia, mas nao tem o dom grafico como eu...pode recorrer a algumas estrategias prontas...

Luís Cálix's curator insight, November 22, 2013 6:54 PM

Sempre apelativos os infográficos são uma boa ferramenta para trabalho na sala de aula. Esta lista é extensa e apresenta muito boas sugestões. A explorar.

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Art as Therapy: Alain de Botton on the 7 Psychological Functions of Art ~ Brain Pickings

Art as Therapy: Alain de Botton on the 7 Psychological Functions of Art ~ Brain Pickings | :: The 4th Era :: | Scoop.it

by Maria Popova


"The question of what art is has occupied humanity since the dawn of recorded history. For Tolstoy, the purpose of art was to provide a bridge of empathy between us and others, and for Anaïs Nin, a way to exorcise our emotional excess. But the highest achievement of art might be something that reconciles the two: a channel of empathy into our own psychology that lets us both exorcise and better understand our emotions — in other words, a form of therapy.


"In Art as Therapy (public library), philosopherAlain de Botton — who has previously examined such diverse and provocative subjects as why work doesn’t workwhat education and the arts can learn from religion, and how to think more about sex — teams up with art historian John Armstrong to examine art’s most intimate purpose: its ability to mediate our psychological shortcomings and assuage our anxieties about imperfection. Their basic proposition is that, far more than mere aesthetic indulgence, art is a tool — a tool that serves a rather complex yet straightforwardly important purpose in our existence:


'Like other tools, art has the power to extend our capacities beyond those that nature has originally endowed us with. Art compensates us for certain inborn weaknesses, in this case of the mind rather than the body, weaknesses that we can refer to as psychological frailties.'


"De Botton and Armstrong go on to outline the seven core psychological functions of art:"

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Bruna Steiner's curator insight, November 3, 2013 4:37 PM

POP ART IT'S NOT A CRIME, IT REALLY IS A CHOICE WE'VE BEEN DOING.... We've got the dreamers desease.

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The Difference Between Doing Projects Versus Learning Through Projects ~ TeachThought

The Difference Between Doing Projects Versus Learning Through Projects ~ TeachThought | :: The 4th Era :: | Scoop.it

by Terry Heick


"We’ve clarified the difference between projects and project-based learning before. Projects are about the product, while project-based learning is about the process.


"Projects are generally teacher-directed, universal, and tangent to the learning, while project-based learning is student-centered, personal, and the learning pathway itself. Put simply, it is an approach to learning rather than something to complete.


"Paul Curtis recently shared this excellent visual on twitter that takes a different approach to clarifying the difference, looking at it from the perspective of curriculum planning and instructional design. A non-PBL unit will see a linear series of often tightly-scripted activities (whether lecture or not) that will ultimately culminate in a project. In PBL, there is constant checking, revising, feedback, and reflection on quality, research, literacy efforts, and quick assessment results."

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All Can Be Lost: The Risk of Putting Our Knowledge in the Hands of Machines ~ The Atlantic

All Can Be Lost: The Risk of Putting Our Knowledge in the Hands of Machines ~ The Atlantic | :: The 4th Era :: | Scoop.it
We rely on computers to fly our planes, find our cancers, design our buildings, audit our businesses. That's all well and good. But what happens when the computer fails?


by Nicholas Carr


"Whether it’s a pilot on a flight deck, a doctor in an examination room, or an Inuit hunter on an ice floe, knowing demands doing. One of the most remarkable things about us is also one of the easiest to overlook: each time we collide with the real, we deepen our understanding of the world and become more fully a part of it. While we’re wrestling with a difficult task, we may be motivated by an anticipation of the ends of our labor, but it’s the work itself—the means—that makes us who we are. Computer automation severs the ends from the means. It makes getting what we want easier, but it distances us from the work of knowing. As we transform ourselves into creatures of the screen, we face an existential question: Does our essence still lie in what we know, or are we now content to be defined by what we want? If we don’t grapple with that question ourselves, our gadgets will be happy to answer it for us."


Jim Lerman's insight:

Carr made a name for himself with his rather famous. but perhaps a bit overstated piece in The Atlantic in 2008, "Is Google Making Us Stupid?" Now, 5 years later, this article is more nuanced, better documented, and provides more entertaining and enlightening narratives. He certainly seems to have learned a thing or two about storytelling from the likes of Malcolm Gladwell.


This article could perhaps be called, "Can technology de-skill us and make us lazy?" The answer to that question is most probably yes. How do we stay lean, hungry, and engaged when it can be so easy to become heavy, insatiable, and continuously, partially attentive? Carr makes a good point.



via Larry Ferlazzo

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Social Networking for the Education Industry: Video (Bloomberg TV)

Social Networking for the Education Industry: Video (Bloomberg TV) | :: The 4th Era :: | Scoop.it

description by EdSurge


"Bloomberg TV's "Taking Stock" highlighted connected educators this week, interviewing Lisa Schmucki, CEO of edWeb. EdWeb is a platform that pairs a social network for teachers with webinars for professional learning. In the clip, Schmucki stresses the importance of getting folks in the education industry and those in the classroom to get together more often and think of themselves as colleagues in one big PLC (professional learning community). She explains that teachers are changing from "individual artisans to teams of teachers working together."

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Andrrey Yatsenko's curator insight, January 30, 2014 1:51 AM

   Good  news  for  the  new  Media  Transformation  with  Bloomberg  TV !  Very  well.

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Wear Your News: This Platform Turns Any RSS Feed Into A Google Glass App

Wear Your News: This Platform Turns Any RSS Feed Into A Google Glass App | :: The 4th Era :: | Scoop.it

"Washington, D.C., startup Silica Labs is trying to change that with Wearab.ly, a platform that turns content from existing RSS feeds into apps formatted for wearable devices. Launched earlier this year as Simple Wing with a Google Glass app for National Geographic, the recently rebranded service has now cornered the D.C. media market with new relationships with NPR and Atlantic Media.


"With roughly only 10,000 Google Glass users at present, the devices and their usefulness remain an abstraction to most media consumers. But companies including CNN, the New York Times, and Elle have already developed Google Glass apps, and Wearab.ly is designed to give all content creators easy access to what Silica Labs believes is mobile’s next phase. In addition to Google Glass, Wearab.ly works with the Sony Smartwatch, and the company is working to get access to Samsung Gear."

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General Education and the Future of Liberal Arts | Magazine | The Harvard Crimson

General Education and the Future of Liberal Arts | Magazine | The Harvard Crimson | :: The 4th Era :: | Scoop.it

by Marina Molarsky-Beck


“Taken as a whole, education seeks to do two things: help young persons fulfill the unique, particular functions in life which it is in them to fulfill, and fit them so far as it can for those common spheres which, as citizens and heirs of a joint culture, they will share with others.”

— General Education in a Free Society: Report of the Harvard Committee, 1945"


Jim Lerman's insight:

Fascinating historical discourse on the meandering development of General Education, Core requirements, and Distribution requirements for early career undergraduates at Harvard College. This evolution at Harvard tends to be mirrored as many institutions of higher education across North America.

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The Children Left Behind ~ In These Times

The Children Left Behind ~ In These Times | :: The 4th Era :: | Scoop.it
What happened to the students pushed out by high-stakes testing?


by Debbie Nathan


"...as the experiences of Leo, Sonia and Yanderier attest, No Child Left Behind has not helped. Instead, it has done inestimable damage to countless young people nationwide, a disproportionate number of whom are Latino. As a result of testing every child, many low scorers have been kicked out of school.


"In New York City, from 2001 to 2004, thousands of struggling students were counseled to leave high school and enroll in adult education and GED classes, so they would not have to take exams whose pass-fail rates figured in the way the New York City educational system was evaluated by the federal government. In Birmingham, Ala., in 2002, school officials admitted they had kicked out 522 students and told them to get GEDs—again, to raise Birmingham’s high-stakes test scores. In Orlando, Fla., over two years, one high school “transferred” 440 academically weak students out of school and into GED programs—and almost all of them simply dropped out. Then there was Houston, where assistant principals and deans worked as “bouncers,” collaring weak students in the halls and ordering them to the office. There, they were kicked out of school and told to find alternative education. The school district did not follow up to see if they’d done so.


"In city after city, most of the adversely affected were students of color."

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