Lawrenceville, GA — (Nov 20, 2019) – Based on growing demand for multimedia products in the education sector, Boxlight Corporation (Nasdaq: BOXL) (“Boxlight”) today announced it has entered into an exclusive global reseller partnership agreement with Moovly Media Inc. (TSX VENTURE: MVY) (OTC: MVVYF) (FRANKFURT: 0PV2) (“Moovly”).
New Study Finds Large Print Books Improve Student Reading Confidence and Comprehension Skills
Findings Reveal Students Develop Stronger Reading Skills and Grow in Self-Efficacy Using Large Print Books
FARMINGTON HILLS, Mich. – September 12, 2019 – Think large print books are just for older adults? Think again.
Supreme Court Hears Arguments on Public Money for Religious Schools
Case challenges Blaine Amendments, separation of church and state in school choice programs
The U.S. Supreme Court heard arguments today in Espinoza v. Montana Department of Revenue, a case that, if decided for the plaintiff, could push open the doors wider to allowing public dollars to follow students to private schools.
POSITION AND DEPARTMENT DESCRIPTION
The Department of Journalism + Media in the College of Communication, Architecture + The Arts (CARTA) at Florida International University invites applications for a full-time appointment at the rank of Assistant or Associate Clinical Professor of Professional Practice.
Date: January 16, 2020
Who We Are:
Date: January 16, 2020
Who We Are:
EWA Tip Sheet: Covering College Certificates and Microcredentials
Here are resources for understanding non-degree higher education alternatives.
Students and workers looking to quickly advance their careers are beginning to seek shorter and cheaper alternatives to traditional college degrees. And colleges, worried about a decline in the number of “traditional” freshmen, are creating alternative programs to attract new tuition-payers.
Kansas Needs Nurses. So Why Do Engineering Schools Get More Money?
Dual credit programs, technical colleges getting big boost in Sunflower State
(EWA Radio: Episode 203)
Kansas, like many states, is pouring millions of dollars into dual-credit programs, technical colleges and other initiatives aimed at preparing more students for the so-called “college economy,” where advanced training is a prerequisite for well-paying jobs. But are those investments paying off? In an eight-part series for the Kansas News Service, reporters Celia Llopis-Jepsen and Stephen Bisaha look at the state’s push to get more students into postsecondary programs, and to keep them from taking their highly desirable skill sets to employers in other states.
For These Boston Valedictorians, Good Grades Weren’t Enough.
K-12 and college systems both failed to prepare and support students, The Boston Globe's investigation finds
(EWA Radio: Episode 195)
Ever wonder what happened to your high school’s valedictorian after graduation? So did The Boston Globe, which set off to track down the city’s top students from the classes of 2005-07. Globe reporters Malcolm Gay and Meghan Irons learned that a quarter of the nearly 100 valedictorians they located failed to complete college within six years. Some had experienced homelessness. Many have struggled in lower-skilled jobs than they had aspired to. What went wrong? To what extent did their high school education fail to prepare them? What should colleges do to better support students? Gay and Irons discuss their project, tell the stories of individual valedictorians, and share tips for journalists looking to undertake similar reporting in their own communities.