Don’t be mad at lazy people.
- They didn’t do anything
Are people born with a photographic memory?
- Or does it take time to develop?
We can’t allow this year to end.
- That would be admitting 2021
We’re thinking of getting a new dog. We’re naming it Family or 10 miles.
- That way when people ask what I’m doing on the weekend, I can say, “hanging out with Family”.
- Or, I’m always picking up after Family
- Or, I can say that I walk 10 miles three times a day
I was feeling lonely, so I bought some shares of stock.
- It’s nice to have some company
Did you hear about the blank playing card?
- He showed up at a party without a suit
Middle School Science Minute
Middle School Science Minute: Social Justice in the Science Classroom
I was recently reading the May, 2020 issue of “Next Gen Navigator,” a publication of the National Science Teaching Association.
In this issue, I read an article written by Philip Bell, Guest Editor of Next Gen Navigator The title of the article was “Social Justice in the Science Classroom: Social Justice—Centered Science Teaching and Learning.”
Science education can be used to support more just, sustainable, and culturally thriving futures—especially for those who have historically been and continue to be disenfranchised from science.
Reports from the Front Lines
- Summer Vacation?
- What If
- Inquiry Driven Instruction
- U.S. History Curriculum
- Learning over the summer
- Superforecasters on COVID
President Obama’s Graduation Speech
President Obama shares a message of optimism with the Class of 2020 as a part of “Dear Class of 2020,” a virtual commencement to celebrate graduates, their families, and their communities. As uncertain as these times may be, President Obama calls on the Class of 2020 to seize the opportunity to create a new normal, one that is fairer, gives everyone opportunity, treats everyone equally, and builds bridges between people instead of dividing them.
Today, join us…
Yong Zhao, Ph.D
· Jun 9
This Saturday 5:30-6:30pm EDT, join @chrs_dede @travelinedman @punyamishra @mcleod @shynicola @YongZhaoEd for #silverliningforlearning episode 13 with Nina Nim from S. Korea and Chee-Kit Looi from Singapore https://silverliningforlearning.org/category/episodes/…
Larry Ferlazzo via Coopmike48 @coopmike48
Three Resources With Good Ideas For Encouraging Online Student Interaction
Look for your host, Todd Bloch, to have a middle school topic all ready to go! Make it a strategic part of your personal professional development.
Connected papers is a unique, visual tool to help researchers and applied scientists find and explore papers relevant to their field of work.
What Is White Privilege, Really?
Today, white privilege is often described through the lens of Peggy McIntosh’s groundbreaking essay “White Privilege: Unpacking the Invisible Knapsack.” Originally published in 1988, the essay helps readers recognize white privilege by making its effects personal and tangible.
White people are also more likely to see positive portrayals of people who look like them on the news, on TV shows and in movies. They are more likely to be treated as individuals, rather than as representatives of (or exceptions to) a stereotyped racial identity. In other words, they are more often humanized and granted the benefit of the doubt.
Last Person to Receive a Civil War Pension Dies
Irene Triplett died last week at the age of 90. She was the last person in America to collect a pension from the Civil War, $73.13 each month from the Department of Veterans Affairs right up until she passed away.
Random Thoughts . . .
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