The school board will vote on accepting Dayanna Volitich's resignation next week.
It's hard to teach history that isn't quite history yet.
Our democracy depends on those of us who teach kids.
Students may be learning about the mechanics of government, but they are not always required to learn the skills needed for civic participation.
Courts have often given unclear guidelines in rulings on a teacher's first amendment rights. However, what is clear is that
How do you teach about the Presidential election in a responsible way when you know that one of the major party candidates makes statements that are biased, incendiary, insulting, and so out-and-out false that many members of his own party refuse to support his candidacy?
Chris (Social Studies): Teaching is much more difficult than I anticipated because I was often learning along with the class
Mr. Trump, you have put me in a precarious position as a professional educator. My ability to remain neutral, as you brazenly assault the American values I have spent my career promoting, became more difficult every time you found a microphone.
Teachers are grappling with how to teach about the current Presidential election campaign, especially as the Republican campaign
I've lost track of the other students in Miss Rankin's social studies class, but I would be interested to hear their reflections on our shared experience. Perhaps a few would agree with me: while we were busy memorizing all those counties, we missed some of the most important lessons of our day.