When kids hear about travel bans, border walls, and refugee quotas, they start asking questions. Books can help.
In speech to the National Press Club, Eskelsen García said educators will work to protect the hundreds of thousands of immigrant students in U.S. public schools.
Journalists discover that just one out of three low-income students in North Carolina with superior math scores are labeled gifted by educators.
Across the country, Native American students are standing up for cultural pride and heritage at high school graduation ceremonies.
How do we protect academic freedom – especially during this era of ‘you’re fired – and also meet the goals of greater inclusion and openness?
Challenges lie ahead, but the resounding defeat of a higher-ed ban is just the latest win for ethnic studies.
“If you’re involved in the struggle, there always remains the capacity to win,” says Ibram X. Kendi of the University of Florida.
This is what educators and students are doing to make sure that ALL feel welcome, safe and valued in our schools.
A new book tracks the life of an undocumented teenager to illustrate why society must do more to help a generation of immigrant children meet its full potential.
The practice is ineffective and damaging, but many states are holding on tight to corporal punishment. Some students more than others are paying the price.