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In the rapidly evolving landscape of education, the advent of AI and ChatGPT has ushered in a new era of academic assistance. As a doctoral student and research writer myself, I have witnessed and experienced the profound impact of these technologies.
I’ve always hated being put on the spot to answer some version of this question: “Who is your role model? Who inspired your career? Who is your hero?”
By now, we hear the term “artificial intelligence” more than a few times a day. But despite the stereotypical sci-fi depictions of AI, it has a legitimate place in today’s classrooms.
In comparison to the experiences and perceptions of youth who aren’t on a defined pathway, 70 percent of “pathway youth” have high confidence in their post-high school plans.
Experienced educators understand that students thrive when their families are actively engaged in their education. This is particularly crucial as we navigate the challenges of helping students recover from the disruptions caused by the pandemic.
Do public schools have the means to adopt the latest edtech for modern teaching? After all, the days of chalkboards and lightbulb-powered screen projectors are long gone. And with the popularity of smartphones and tablets, children are learning to interact with digital devices at younger ages.
School leaders floated the idea to lengthen Cicero 99’s school day before COVID hit, but the proposal took on greater urgency when educators saw how the pandemic set students back in reading and math.
In education, there is no shortage of debate. Conversations around proficiency, assessments, grading systems, and professional development are all too familiar.
STEM allow us to push the boundaries of innovation, enabling people to step foot on the moon, develop lifesaving health care, and advance clean forms of energy. We also have STEM to thank for how we live.
When students come into Danielle Insel’s college and career advising office with their sights set on higher education, she has a checklist of next steps ready. For years, around nine out of 10 kids fell into that camp, she estimates.
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