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    Archive for the ‘blogging’ Category

     Page 2 of 7 « 1  2  3  4  5 » ...  Last » 

    “Academic blogging” qua peer review

    Unless you live under a rock (or if you don’t track education policy matters through social media – same thing), you know about the “big” study about teacher effects that was conducted by Chetty, Friedman and Rockoff, disseminated through NBER and reported in multiple outlets, most notably the New York Times. This is an important […]


    When we blogged…before Twitter

    I have an idea. Maybe it’s a meme. Who knows? Who cares? Anyway, the idea has three origins. First, it dates back to a dinner conversation in Chinatown (D.C.) during NECC ’09 with (CAUTION: name-dropping to commence…) Joyce Valenza, Doug Johnson, Wes Fryer and Scott McLeod. I forget how the discussion started, but we ended […]


    New look, new feel…new life?

    I haven’t written much here since the summer.  I need to.  I want to. So, I’m hoping that a remodeling of the site breathes some new life into my blogging efforts. There are apparently 7 reader selectable themes, so you get to have some say in how this space looks for you (I think you […]


    The Politics of Education: Blogging, Tagging, Etc.

    I’m teaching a course called The Politics of Education to an awesome group of our doctoral students this semester. The wiki/syllabus (a living, breathing document) is located HERE. You can participate and help my students’ (and my own) learning in a couple of ways. First, tagging…anything that you think might be related to what the […]


    The Politics of Education: Charter Schools

    You couldn’t expect a guy with a doctorate in the politics of education to let the education portion of Wednesday night’s presidential debate go unchecked, could you? Apparently, both candidates support charter schools.  No surprise from McCain; the Republican party tends to support most forms of school choice (that’s a gross generalization, but I’ll live […]