Teaching Our Youngest
Publisher: U.S. Department of Education 2002
Number of pages: 48
It draws from scientifically based research about what pre-school teachers and childcare providers can do to help children develop their language abilities, increase their knowledge, become familiar with books and other printed materials, learn letters and sounds, recognize numbers and learn to count.
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by Frederick Noronha, Jeremy Malcolm - Consumers International
Access to Knowledge is the term for a movement that aims to create equitable public access to the products of human culture and learning. The objective of the movement is to create world in which educational and cultural works are accessible to all.
This book is the result work by undergraduate students in an introductory course labeled The American School offered at Northern Michigan University. The focus of the course was to engage non-educators in discussions about American schooling.
by Irwin Kirsch, Henry Braun (eds) - Springer
Across the country, our children are beginning life from very different starting points. These different starting points place children on distinctly different trajectories of development, ultimately leading to vastly different adult outcomes.
by Raphael Calis - U.S. Department of State
USA Education in Brief covers the development of the public school movement, beginning with 'common school', in the 18th century, to the G.I. Bill of Rights and the civil rights movement which expanded educational opportunity to all U.S. citizens.