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Smart Review | Root Robot

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Mary Ryerse and her son Luke review Root Robot from the perspective of a kid and parent. Here's what they learned from their experience with the “little robot with a lot of possibilities."

What Moment Are You In?

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Tom explores what the question "what moment are you in?" means for education leaders and how the answer to that question shapes education policy.

4 Ways to Boost Service Learning in Schools

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By: Wayne D’Orio. Two veteran New York state educators offer advice on how to organize community service programs that best benefit students, are relatively easy to manage, and simplify reporting needed for graduation and college applications.

26 Can’t-Miss Education Conferences for 2019

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Check out our 2019 list of 26 education conferences we think will be valuable opportunities for educators, district leaders, startups and policy-makers to learn and engage with each other.

Scaling Competency-Based Education: Equity-Focused Strategies for Policy and Practice

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By: Tom Vander Ark and Mary Ryerse. This week's episode of the Getting Smart Podcast features an in-depth look at the equity imperative behind competency-based education, current barriers to CBE, and five key points to move the field toward CBE for all.

Smart Review | Rocket and Piano by Let’s Start Coding

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When we heard Let’s Start Coding had new offerings it was a no-brainer to decide to give them a try. Speaking as a mom, I have probably learned more about coding language from this particular line of products than any others we’ve tried. Learn more here.

60+ Education Gifts to Add to Your List

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Still finishing up your holiday shopping? Well, we’re here to help! This year, give the gift of knowledge with toys and gadgets that support learning and are sure to excite youth all year long.  

2030 and Beyond…Will We Really Be Able to Still Compete?

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The term cultural competence has been used for decades to try and get business and education to think differently about the changing world. Yet, the term cultural competence is often limited to understanding another person’s culture but not changing anything about our own practices as a result of this understanding.  In response to this concern, several researchers began to use the term global competence instead.