Angela Watson says that when the world won't give you grace, you have to make it for yourself: and you can start by giving others space.
Archana McEligot explains the discrimination that women and the BIPOC community face in higher education, specifically in STEM.
Archana McEligot points out how self-efficacy can help students overcome discriminatory barriers while not being consumed by them.
Weston and Molly play a clip from Jurassic Park and explores where "Just because you can doesn't mean you should, applies to the classroom.
Jennifer Gonzalez describes her top six favorite ed-tech tools for 2021, including an app that allows teachers to give audio feedback notes, a politically neutral media literacy site, and a Google tool that can identify objects by sight.
Conrad Wolfram talks about his new book, "The Math(s) Fix: An Education Blueprint for the AI Age," which argues that AI literacy is as, if not more, important than the arithmetic currently taught in schools.
Tara Benitez talks about intersectionality and how our identities affect how we move through the world, and how her resilience drove her through the challenges of the pandemic.
A discussion about being a librarian during a pandemic and keeping joy at the heart of learning for students. Complete with a librarian's account of how she handled the situation.
Chris explains the app that everyone is wondering about: clubhouse, and how it can help educators grow as people and professionals.
Jeff Kuhn anticipates that Esports will soon become an academic department unto itself, comparable to film or literature.
John Spencer reflects on how a multidisciplinary approach to life broadens a teacher's perspective and translates to new and engaging teaching methods.
With COVID-19 vaccinations rolling out across the country, there's hope that more schools in the U.S. will soon go back to in-person learning. But there is also a sense of added urgency. But new strains of the coronavirus are emerging, bring a new sense of concern.