Researchers have identified notable similarities and differences in the UIC context and the Uludağ University.
College of Education professors' investigation reveals miscalculation of students affected by CPS closings.
Inside Natalie Nash's classroom, GlobalEd 2 curriculum from a College of Education grant project is preparing students to think critically about the world's biggest problems.Read more
Short-snipped storytelling, in bite-sized chunks of strung-together media, is surging in popularity on the web, with specific benefits teachers can leverage for learning.Read more
The College's Shelby Cosner is working with CPS principals on building root cause problem analysis skills to better connect instructional development to student outcomes.Read more
The television news magazine profiled the College's new grant seeking to increase STEM inclusion for females and Black and Latino youth.Read more
Talkative software-based robots have companies and organizations scrambling to set up their own chatbots, automated software for chatting with potential for learning uses.Read more
The National Science Foundation grant seeks to increase participation in STEM fields in under-represented groups including females and Black and Latino students.Read more
K-12 students today are very comfortable with having active digital conversations with people in close physical proximity, so teachers need to adapt to communication styles.Read more
BA Human Development and Learning student Paola Bonilla is seeking to apply her experiences as a an AmeriCorps ESL tutor to a career working in schools with parents.Read more
Warren Morgan will serve as an education advisor to President Barack Obama and the new president after leading the Cleveland Metropolitan School District as academic superintendent.Read more
TechBytes blogger Jeremy Riel argues the game that is finding its way onto the phones of everyone under 30 years old offers lessons and inspiration for educational design.Read more
With your support, we can continue the fight to make a difference in the lives of Chicago's students.