Radio Archive - Freakonomics Freakonomics Discover the hidden side of everything with Stephen J. Dubner, co-author of the Freakonomics books. Each week, Freakonomics Radio tells you things you always thought you knew (but didn’t) and things you never thought you wanted to know (but do) — from the economics of sleep to how to become great at just about anything. Dubner speaks with Nobel laureates and provocateurs, intellectuals and entrepreneurs, and various other underachievers. *Podcast^One-hour special: Mashups of earlier podcasts, with updated material, which were once aired on the radio. Archive of On the Radio episodes. Weebly - Create a free website and a free blog Weebly is perfect for creating classroom websites, student e-portfolios, and websites for assigned projects. Our drag & drop website editor is stunningly simple to use, and appropriate for use with students of all ages. Weebly enables your students to express themselves creatively using a variety of multimedia features, all within a protected environment that you control.
Tribal Nations & the United States: An Introduction We are excited to announce the updated report is now published as of February, 2020. Questions? Email NCAIPress@ncai.org. Tribal Nations and the United States: An Introduction - Download PDF (Updated February 2020 Edition) Table of Contents What K-12 Educators Are Learning During the Pandemic In 2020, educators have faced pandemic-driven remote schooling and also widespread inequities in education and society that have been made obvious by the virus. As schools were forced to switch to distance learning overnight, huge disparities became undeniable: We witnessed children, especially children of color, facing poverty, hunger, mental health issues, lack of computers and internet access, and consequent fears of falling behind. The pandemic led educators to confront these inequities and redouble their ongoing efforts to meet not only the academic but also the physical and social-emotional needs of students.
Native Knowledge 360° - Interactive Teaching Resources Home | FAQ | Virtual Teacher Institute Check out the answers to some of the most frequently asked questions by educators and students at the National Museum of the American Indian. Can’t find what you’re looking for? Send a question to: email@example.com. 5 Future Trends That Will Impact the Learning Ecosystem As summer reflections on the past school year turn into aspirations for the next year, it's important to keep in mind the big picture of change in education. Five shifts in how we think about schools and education in general will help to regenerate the learning ecosystem, and will provoke our imagination about new possibilities for teaching and learning. 1. Democratized Entrepreneurship
Indian Pueblo Cultural Center Curriculum for the Classroom The Indian Pueblo Cultural Center and Museum Education are excited to share a high school lesson that is themed around the Pueblo Revolt of 1680 from the Indigenous Wisdom curriculum. The lesson is titled “Creating Movement though Resilience” and was written by Mr. Leroy “Buster” Silva who is from Laguna and Acoma Pueblos. 5 Big Tech Trends Worth Watching This School Year Sure, there will be new apps, devices, and gadgets in schools across the country this year. But deeper forces are also at work: Dozens of states are in the midst of adding an entirely new academic discipline, computer science. Sensing schools’ safety fears and the possibility of a new market, security companies are making a strong push to get into K-12. Online threats such as the spread of misinformation and cyberattacks are spreading, presenting new challenges for educators and administrators alike. And it doesn’t look like the craze of Fortnite, an online shooter game, is going away anytime soon.
Globe Theater Model - Free Printable 3D Paper Cut Out Template The above model was made from details found from historical etchings and prints of the original Globe Theatre. This required quite a bit of research as there were actually three Globe Theatre buildings, and inaccuracies abound. This model represents the Globe as it probably looked around the time that Shakespeare's plays were presented there (1599-1608). When the lease ran out on James Burbage's Theatre in 1598, members of the Lord Chamberlain's Men took most of its timbers across the Thames to a south-bank site close to Henslowe's Rose, where they built the new Globe Theatre. It was polygonal with a three-tiered gallery surrounding an open yard.
Educational Technology Trends In 2020-2021 Big Data, Machine Learning, and the Internet of Things (IoT) were the biggest educational technology trends of 2019. However, distance learning has become the one trend that rules them all. The COVID-19 pandemic has drastically changed the way we teach and learn. Students now have to get used to distance learning via digital platforms due to social distancing. 30 Shakespeare Activities and Printables for the Classroom Think teaching Shakespeare is all toil and trouble? Methinks thou dost protest too much! These Shakespeare activities and printables will help you screw your courage to the sticking place and remember that the play’s the thing! Shakespeare Activities 1.
The Top 5 Tech Trends That Will Disrupt Education In 2020 - The EdTech Innovations Everyone Should Watch One solid indicator that EdTech is big business is the number of billionaires the sector created. According to Deloitte, the Chinese education market should reach $715 billion by 2025 and was responsible for creating seven new billionaires. The richest was Li Yongxin, who leads Offcn Education Technology that provides online and offline training for individuals who want to take civil service exams, but there were other EdTech business leaders represented.
Shakespeare's Globe Theatre: History & Facts The Globe Theatre The Globe Theatre (also known as the Shakespearean Globe Theatre) is one of the most recognized theatres in the world. It was built in 1599 and was one of four major theatres in London, including the Swan Theatre, the Rose Theatre, and the Hope Theatre. The original Globe Theatre was surprising to most people because it was much smaller than anyone would expect; it held around 3,000 people and was made from oak. It was designed as a 3-story, open-air, circular amphitheater built near the Thames River on the outskirts of London. Despite class divisions in British society, the Globe Theatre became a place where poor and wealthy people could enjoy entertainment together.