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An illustration showing hands on a gear, symbolizing teamwork.
Jonathan Supovotiz and John D'Auria have ideas to help leaders collaborate within their districts, schools, and teams to address questions of equity, access, technology, pedagogy, and social-emotional support.
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A teacher and students sit around a table, before COVID-19.
Effective teams have the same characteristics that teachers are striving toward: a strong sense of connection, support, purpose, and accountability.
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An illustration from The Decameron, showing people sitting in a circle telling a story.
Abby Reisman says historical inquiry gives students a space to think deeply about the past and consider how it connects to and shapes the present.
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A teacher's checklist for a class discussion on protests about racial violence.
Sigal Ben-Porath asks teachers not to pretend protests about institutional racism and police brutality don’t exist.
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A house with drawings of rainbows in the window.
Advice on dealing with short tempers, screen time, and what to do when your child wants to get a dog during lockdown.
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An illustration of key points in this article.
College instructors have moved their courses online, but Penn GSE's Sharon Ravitch says they need to do more to meet their students' needs during this pandemic. Here, she gives ideas for instructors to consider.
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A family schedule written on a chalkboard.
Staying at home has broken routines for both children and parents. Planning your day, breaks and all, can help.
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A student sits and works at a laptop computer.
You have already built a classroom culture that can carry you and your students through the year, with a few adaptations.
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An instructor appears on a computer screen delivering an online college lesson.
Set norms. Check emotional health. And remember that your students might already be pretty good at this.
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An image of a COVID-19 virus.
Caroline Watts says parents can help kids feel stable, safe, and secure while also taking the outbreak very seriously.
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