Are you interested in pursuing an exciting career in communications and public relations at a national level, specifically in helping reform the nation’s public education system? Are you interested in a leadership role in a growing public relations firm with a diverse and high profile client base, one that will provide tremendous opportunity for professional growth?
All interested candidates MUST apply online at www.lrp.com.
LRP Publications, Inc. has been an industry-leading provider of multimedia solutions for business and education professionals for over three decades, offering world-class content and exceptional customer service. LRP’s customers receive the guidance, knowledge and tools they need in the format they want.
Oklahoma Watch is a five-year-old, nonprofit media organization that specializes in in-depth and investigative reporting on a wide range of quality-of-life issues, often focusing on the poor and disadvantaged. We are seeking a reporter to cover public education, mainly K-12 but also some higher education and occasional general assignment. The reporter should have several years of professional experience and an ability to write cleanly, report aggressively and grasp the larger context of issues.
The Education section at U.S. News & World Report seeks an experienced, full-time reporter based in our Washington, D.C., office who will be responsible for writing consumer-focused content for usnews.com/education. The beat will be focused on paying for college and graduate school, including college savings, financial aid, student loans and scholarships, aimed at an audience of prospective students and their parents. The position does not involve breaking news coverage or reporting on education policy.
Education Week, the leading independent, national source of news and analysis on K-12 education, is seeking two contributing writers to work on a contractual basis covering topical issues in education. Each contributing writer will primarily produce three or more blog items a week for a single-author blog. This arrangement also provides ample opportunity to write full-length articles for print and the Web for an additional freelance fee.
The Oakland Press is looking for an exceptional multimedia reporter to join our team covering education.
Our ideal candidate has a diverse set of digital and print journalism skills, excellent news judgment, a dogged reporting style, a portfolio of interesting work and the interest and ability to cultivate a long list of sources and tipsters. Our newsroom moves fast, so reporters must adapt and adjust quickly, work well under pressure, value teamwork and have a demonstrated mastery of social media and other digital tools.
The Gazette in Cedar Rapids, Iowa, is seeking a multimedia journalist to join its education team. This position is focused on K-12 education reporting. This journalist goes beyond simple meeting coverage and classroom features and is focused on explaining educational and learning concepts – as well as the impacts of policies/decisions – in clear and concise ways. This reporter should be comfortable convening conversations on an array of educational issues through articles, online discussions, blogging and in-person events/discussions.
The North Carolina Justice Center, a progressive policy advocacy organization whose mission is to expand opportunity and protect the rights of poor and working individuals and families in North Carolina, is seeking a reporter to work with its media project, NC Policy Watch to cover education issues in North Carolina.
The education reporter will be responsible for providing daily coverage of education news at the State Board of Education, the Department of Public Instruction and the General Assembly, as well as local systems around the state.
The Seventy Four is seeking an education editor to join its senior leadership team and assist in the expansion of its growing digital newsroom. The ideal candidate will be comfortable in a high-energy entrepreneurial environment, eager to both oversee daily beat coverage and steer long-form features and investigations.
Education Week, the nation’s pre-eminent, independent source of news and analysis about K-12 public education, is seeking a reporter to cover state education policy and its regional and national implications through the lens of the nation’s governors, state superintendents, legislatures, and education departments.
Education Next, a journal of opinion and research that focuses on K-12 education policy, is looking to hire a communications consultant. On a quarterly basis, Education Next (EdNext) publishes a collection of feature and research articles in an 88-page journal. Prior to the print publication of each issue, articles are released on the journal’s website www.educationnext.org.
Thousands of the nation’s smaller school districts struggle to get even the most basic Internet services, making it difficult to take advantage of the wealth of classroom technology that’s giving students more options for how, what, and when they learn.
One of the most popular ideas in education today is also one that is often misunderstood. While Carol Dweck’s “growth mindset” has a emerged as a meme for motivation less than a decade after the publication of her book “Mindset: The New Psychology of Success,” the Stanford psychology professor is worried about its misapplication.
About a third of the students who started college in 2009 have since dropped out, joining the millions of young adults who never entered college in the first place.
Several years into a massive push by both the federal government and states to increase postsecondary graduation rates, education policymakers across the country are asking what else they can do to get more students to and through college.
In Finland you’re not supposed to wonder — let alone ask out loud — if one school is better than another. That’s because all Finnish schools are designed to be equal.
We Finns are very proud of our equal education system. In fact, education is the one positive thing Finland is known for all around the world. Our results in global assessments of 15-year-olds have won us international attention a small nation rarely receives.
Latin Americans who migrate to the United States today are more likely to have achieved higher levels of education than their counterparts before them, according to recent studies examining the migration patterns of foreign-born Latinos.