Seattle education – Seattle WTO http://seattlewto.org/ Wed, 18 May 2022 12:49:13 +0000 en-US hourly 1 https://wordpress.org/?v=5.9.3 https://seattlewto.org/wp-content/uploads/2021/10/icon-3-120x120.png Seattle education – Seattle WTO http://seattlewto.org/ 32 32 As attention shifts to schools, local newsrooms launch education reporting labs https://seattlewto.org/as-attention-shifts-to-schools-local-newsrooms-launch-education-reporting-labs/ Wed, 18 May 2022 12:49:13 +0000 https://seattlewto.org/as-attention-shifts-to-schools-local-newsrooms-launch-education-reporting-labs/ Local education journalists have had no shortage of news over the past few years. First, there was the pandemic, which closed schools and forced students, teachers and parents to adapt to virtual learning. Then came battles of disinformation on everything from critical race theory to the class discussion of sexual orientation and gender identity. “Everyone […]]]>

Local education journalists have had no shortage of news over the past few years.

First, there was the pandemic, which closed schools and forced students, teachers and parents to adapt to virtual learning. Then came battles of disinformation on everything from critical race theory to the class discussion of sexual orientation and gender identity.

“Everyone recognizes that the systems we’ve tried for a long time in schools aren’t working, and people are thinking about how to reinvent things post-pandemic,” said AL.com editor Ruth Serven. Smith. “It’s the perfect time to study and try new things.”

Among the people doing this work are journalists in “education labs” across the country. These labs vary in format, but most include a small group of journalists and editors who focus on identifying solutions to educational challenges in their communities. They are supported by grants although they are located in local for-profit newsrooms.

The Seattle Times was the first to launch a education laboratory in 2013. Since then, The bee of Fresno (California), The Dallas Morning News, AL.com and The Post and Courier (Charleston, South Carolina) have all created their own labs, many of which are inspired by The Times.

“Education is at the heart of communities,” said Eva-Marie Ayala, editor of the Dallas Morning News Education Lab. “Education is at the heart of your neighborhoods. It seeps into your businesses, into your labor needs. It affects all facets of a community.

Some newspapers maintain higher education to reporters outside of the lab who focus on breaking news and daily coverage. Meanwhile, philanthropic funding allows education labs to dedicate resources to entrepreneurial and investigative projects. Post and Courier Education Lab editor Hillary Flynn pointed out that her lab’s nonprofit funding also allows them to publish articles outside of the journal’s paywall.

At AL.com, the Education Lab has become a veritable laboratory, where reporters experiment with different ways of delivering information to readers. In addition to traditional stories, journalists there have created polls, hosted live events, put together a newsletter, and written guides for parents.


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“It happens to be a laboratory for education,” Serven Smith said, “but it’s very intentional to try to do types of journalism and coverage that are experimenting and can benefit the rest of the room. writing.”

There is a lot of interest in funding education reporting, as evidenced by the rise of non-profit online outlets dedicated to the subject, including The 74, The Hechinger Report and Chalkbeat. The Hechinger report is part of a collaboration that includes the five local education labs and the Christian Science Monitor. Each week, the editors meet to discuss possible joint projects.

The editors of the five local newspapers reported finding success with the education lab model. Some have tried to replicate the format in other areas of their newsroom. The Seattle Times, for example, has now homeless project and Traffic Lab, both of which are grant-funded initiatives. They also recently set up a mental health team.

Katherine Long, editor of the Times Education Lab, said topics that have potential for solutions are particularly suited to the model.

“Readers really enjoy reading about the solutions. They don’t like to open their newspaper or open their website every day and see a series of catastrophic stories,” Long said. “So that offers hope.”

Correction: The Christian Science Monitor is part of the Education Labs collaboration, not Chalkbeat.

Poynter reporter Amaris Castillo contributed reporting.

This piece originally appeared in Local editionour newsletter dedicated to telling stories from local journalists.

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Leaders Announce $1 Million for Seattle Maritime Academy and Technical Maritime Education https://seattlewto.org/leaders-announce-1-million-for-seattle-maritime-academy-and-technical-maritime-education/ Sun, 15 May 2022 05:28:09 +0000 https://seattlewto.org/leaders-announce-1-million-for-seattle-maritime-academy-and-technical-maritime-education/ ||| FROM THE OFFICE OF GOVERNOR JAY INSLEE ||| Governor Jay Inslee, Seattle Councilmember Tammy J. Morales, Office of Seattle Mayor Harrell, City of Seattle Office of Economic Development, Seattle Colleges and Seattle Maritime Academy celebrated $1 million in Federal Funding from the US Bailout Act released this week to support Seattle Maritime Academy Operations […]]]>

||| FROM THE OFFICE OF GOVERNOR JAY INSLEE |||


Governor Jay Inslee, Seattle Councilmember Tammy J. Morales, Office of Seattle Mayor Harrell, City of Seattle Office of Economic Development, Seattle Colleges and Seattle Maritime Academy celebrated $1 million in Federal Funding from the US Bailout Act released this week to support Seattle Maritime Academy Operations and Technical Maritime Education in Seattle.

Council member Morales said funding is essential to maintain and sustain the growth of maritime education and maintain affordability. The funding will provide opportunities for young people of color in the maritime industry.

“I am thrilled to secure critical funding to support the Seattle Colleges Maritime Academy and the Seattle Public Schools Maritime Vessel Operations Program for the 2022-2023 school year,” the board member said. Morals. “Maintaining these programs will increase access to training for young people seeking well-paying skilled jobs in Maritime industry. Jobs that offer stable employment and a good career path.

“Shipping is one of Washington State’s premier industries, but its future is uncertain as we grapple with a shortage of skilled seafarers. SMA opens doors for students to launch incredible career opportunities on the water and is a valued partner to our Washington State Ferries team. I appreciate everyone who has helped support the Academy’s mission to provide affordable and accessible technical maritime education to a diverse set of students across our state,” Inslee said.

Learn more here.


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Brown’s Legacy c. Board Of Education remains unfinished https://seattlewto.org/browns-legacy-c-board-of-education-remains-unfinished/ Sat, 14 May 2022 17:02:00 +0000 https://seattlewto.org/browns-legacy-c-board-of-education-remains-unfinished/ Source: skynesher/Getty NOTseven decades after the United States Supreme Court’s unanimous landmark Brown v. Board of Education decision of 1954, the court’s stated goal of an integrated education remains unfulfilled. American society continues to become more racially and ethnically diverse. But many K-12 public schools are not well-integrated and are instead attended primarily by students […]]]>

Source: skynesher/Getty

NOTseven decades after the United States Supreme Court’s unanimous landmark Brown v. Board of Education decision of 1954, the court’s stated goal of an integrated education remains unfulfilled.

American society continues to become more racially and ethnically diverse. But many K-12 public schools are not well-integrated and are instead attended primarily by students of one race or another.

As an educational sociologist, I fear that the nation has effectively decided that pursuing Brown’s goals is simply not worth it. I also fear that accepting failure portends a return to the days of the case that Brown overturned, that of 1896 Plessy v. Ferguson decision. This case established “separate but equal” facilities for different races, including schools and universities, as a national priority.

The Brown decision was based on the rejection of this idea and the recognition that “separate but equal” was never achieved. I remain convinced that it never will be.

A historic push

In many ways, it would be surprising to declare the ideal of inclusive schooling a lost cause. Integration was so important in 1957 that Republican President Dwight D. Eisenhower sent federal troops to Little Rock, Arkansas, to ensure that nine black students were safe when they enrolled in Central High School in the city.

Despite federal government intervention, in the 1960s and 1970s many communities across the United States experienced considerable conflict and even bloodshed. Many white citizens actively and violently opposed school integration, which often took the form of court-ordered busing of black students to schools in predominantly white neighborhoods.

School integration walk

Chicago March for Inclusive Schooling Mid-1960s Source: Robert Abbott Sengstacke/Getty

Despite opposition, many Americans have worked hard to make integration happen, and its benefits are clear: many American children have enjoyed better educational opportunities and academic success as a result of these efforts. .

Separated, if not separated

However, in 2018-19, the most recent school year for which data is available, 42% of black students attended majority-black schools and 56% of Hispanic students attended majority-Hispanic schools. More strikingly, 79% of white students in America went to majority white schools during the same period.

These statistics signal the existence of what is, in effect, a racially segregated education system. But these race statistics do not show how common separation by socioeconomic status is in most urban schools in the United States. Low-income black and Hispanic students are most likely to attend schools where the majority of children are poor and the resources available to serve them. are inadequate.

Since 2001, education policymakers have made bold promises to close what has been called the “racial achievement gap.” Yet they have largely ignored the fact that nationwide, poor children of color are more likely to attend schools where they are not only segregated by race and class, but where the quality of education they receive is lower than that of their white peers.

Choice of accommodation and school

Several factors help explain the degree of racial and class separation and educational inequalities that are now pervasive in America. For starters, many communities across the United States continue to be characterized by a high degree of racial and socioeconomic separation. However, while residential patterns are a barrier, a 2018 Urban Institute study found that neighborhood segregation does not by itself explain current patterns of school segregation. The study identified several towns and suburban communities where schools are significantly more segregated than the neighborhoods in which they are located.

Policies that allow parents to choose which public school in their district their children attend have done little to change these trends and, in fact, may contribute to the problem. Several studies have shown that public charter schools are more likely to be intensely racially divided than traditional public schools.

Additionally, in most major US cities, affluent residents are more likely to enroll their children in private schools than in public schools. This includes many affluent parents of color, who often choose to enroll their children in predominantly white independent schools in search of a better education, even when their children experience race-related microaggressions and alienation.

Over the past 20 years, cities like Boston, New York, Denver, Washington, D.C. and Seattle have seen affluent white populations grow — but the overwhelming majority of public school students in those cities come from black and Hispanic households. low income. . These kinds of racial imbalances have increasingly become the norm.

Integration can succeed

When the poorest and most vulnerable children are concentrated in particular schools, it is even more difficult to achieve racial equality in educational opportunities, either through integration as advocated by Brown, or by seeking “separation but equality” as advocated by Plessy.

There are good reasons to be concerned. For decades, there has been consistent evidence that when schools serve a disproportionate number of poor children, they are less likely to improve student academic achievement.

Evidence also shows that when black and Hispanic children attend racially integrated schools, they tend to outperform their peers who do not. For example, students who participated in the Metco program, a voluntary desegregation effort that allows children of color in Boston to be bussed to affluent schools in the suburbs, did better academically than their counterparts who stayed behind. in racially isolated schools in Boston. . Research does not show whether this is due to the superior resources available in predominantly white suburban schools or the fact that they have parents active enough to get them into suburban schools. Both factors may play a role.

A 2018 UCLA study found that all schools that produce significant numbers of black students eligible for admission to the University of California are racially integrated. Unfortunately, the study also found that most black students in Los Angeles do not attend inclusive schools.

However, the study also found a notable exception: the King/Drew Health Sciences Magnet High School of Medicine and Science in the Watts neighborhood of Los Angeles. This school, which enrolls almost exclusively black and Hispanic students, sends more black students to the University of California than any other high school in the state of California.

At King/Drew, students benefit from a rigorous and enriched training that includes many specialized and advanced level courses. These opportunities are the norm in many affluent suburban schools, but they are rare in public schools in urban areas.

The paucity of schools like King/Drew — well-resourced and serving a low-income or majority-minority student body — should serve as a reminder that racially segregated schools are rarely equal. When Thurgood Marshall and the NAACP took on the Brown case, they knew that education funding generally followed white students.

This was true in 1954, and it is largely true today. A recent study found that non-white school districts in the United States receive $23 billion less in funding than predominantly white schools, despite serving the same number of students.

For this reason, on the 68th anniversary of the Brown ruling, I think it is important to remember why and how civil rights and educational opportunity remain so intertwined. Despite its flaws and limitations, the nation’s school-based racial integration effort has been and continues to be important given the kind of pluralistic and diverse nation the United States is becoming. It also plays a pivotal role in the continued pursuit of racial equality.

Pedro A. Noguera, Dean of USC Rossier School of Education, University of Southern California

This article is republished from The Conversation under a Creative Commons license. Read the original article.

The conversation

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Middle Way Education Announces New Director – Buddhistdoor Global https://seattlewto.org/middle-way-education-announces-new-director-buddhistdoor-global/ Thu, 12 May 2022 05:17:00 +0000 https://seattlewto.org/middle-way-education-announces-new-director-buddhistdoor-global/ Brandon Lee, director of Middle Way Education. On youtube.com Middle Way Now Jones Education Chair. At middlewayeducation.org Middle Way Education, a landmark non-profit educational initiative inspired by Dzongsar Khyentse Rinpoche’s vision of a progressive environment for the education of children grounded in Buddhist values, has announced the appointment of Brandon Lee to its Board of […]]]>
Brandon Lee, director of Middle Way Education.
On youtube.com
Middle Way Now Jones Education Chair.
At middlewayeducation.org

Middle Way Education, a landmark non-profit educational initiative inspired by Dzongsar Khyentse Rinpoche’s vision of a progressive environment for the education of children grounded in Buddhist values, has announced the appointment of Brandon Lee to its Board of Directors. .

“Middle Way Education embodies, for me, a spirit of integrating the wisdom of Dharma through thoughtful educational materials relevant to our current times.” said Lee, Canada’s former consul general to the United States, in an announcement shared with BDG. “I also appreciate the open and harmonized way in which the education frameworks are drawn from a wide range of experts from the Buddhist world. I am delighted and honored to be part of this council and to help in any way possible .

Lee joins five other board members: Manwai Ng from Zen Mountain Monastery, Chagdud Khadro from Khadro Ling Brazil, Michael Macioce, a teacher from Santa Barbara, and Pema Abrahams and Kuhn Sucharitakul from Thailand, as well as the president of the board of administrator of Middle Way Education, Noa Jones.

Jones extended a warm welcome to Lee, noting, “We are inspired to have someone with such great vision, who has worked in the highest offices of this continent and who sees the value that the Buddha’s teachings can bring. to modern challenges. . Children are the leaders of tomorrow and by equipping them with a time-tested set of tools such as discernment, equanimity, respect for inquiry and ease of mind training, we have a better hope for a harmonious future.

Middle Way Education is a non-sectarian organization, with counselors drawn from Zen, Tibetan, Forest Thai, Shambhala and other Buddhist traditions. Supported by a grant from the Khyentse Foundation, Middle Way Education established its first pilot school in 2018, The Middle Way School, in New York’s Hudson Valley,* and now partners with educational institutions across Brazil, Nepal, Thailand and the west coast of the US.

The Khyentse Foundation is a non-profit organization founded by Dzongsar Khyentse Rinpoche in 2001 with the aim of promoting the teachings of the Buddha and supporting all traditions of Buddhist study and practice. The foundation’s activities include major text preservation and translation projects, support for monastic colleges in Asia, a worldwide scholarship and awards program, the development of Buddhist studies at leading universities, training and development of Buddhist teachers, as well as the development of new modes of teaching inspired by the Dharma. education for children.

“Lee was appointed to oversee Canada-US relations as Canada’s Consul General in San Francisco, then also in Seattle, and served as Canada’s Ambassador to Silicon Valley,” Middle Way Education shared. with BDG. “He has a strong track record as both a leader and innovation leader, and has held several leadership positions in national and international governments. From 2007 to 2011, he oversaw global reform activities aimed at strengthening Canada’s international presence and became the Department’s first Director of Innovation. From 2012 to 2014, Lee held senior positions at the World Trade Organization and the International Committee of the Red Cross (both in Geneva), spearheading major organizational and international reform initiatives.

Founded in 2017, Middle Way Education is a global non-profit network established with the vision of creating a new system of education based on Buddhist wisdom and compassion, and building on schools, resources and projects education around the world. The project includes an online hub where Buddhist educators can communicate, network, share resources, lesson plans and teaching materials, learn from each other and support each other.

“The inherent intelligence and kindness in children runs deep,” Jones told BDG. “We are developing an educational model focused on cultivating these natural qualities. We find the ways in which Buddhist philosophy and practice breathe life into such educational elements as connection to the natural world, integrated and state-based sensory learning, inquiry-oriented academics, and the need for learning. a harmonization in order to meet the students on their individual paths.

Dzongsar Jamyang Khyentse Rinpoche.
Image courtesy of Khyentse Foundation

Born in Bhutan in 1961, Dzongsar Khyentse Rinpoche is the son of Thinley Norbu Rinpoche and was a close student of master Nyingma Dilgo Khyentse Rinpoche (1910-1991). It is recognized as the third incarnation of 19th century Tibetan terton Jamyang Khyentse Wangpo (1820–1892), founder of the Khyentse lineage, and the immediate incarnation of Jamyang Khyentse Chökyi Lodrö (1893–1959).

In addition to the Khyentse Foundation, Rinpoche’s projects include Siddhartha’s Intent, an international collective of Buddhist groups supporting his Buddhadharma activities by organizing teachings and retreats, distributing and archiving recorded teachings, and transcribing, editing and translating manuscripts and practice texts; 84000, a global non-profit initiative to translate the words of the Buddha and make them accessible to everyone; Lotus Outreach, which runs a series of projects aimed at ensuring the education, health and safety of vulnerable women and children in developing countries; and Lhomon Society, which promotes sustainable development in Bhutan through education.

Dzongsar Khyentse Rinpoche has long championed educational reform, viewing education as a fundamental platform for ensuring the survival of the Buddha’s teachings and for creating a better world for all beings, stating, “We are trying to prepare and to form part of the next generation of human beings through Buddhist values ​​and Buddha’s teaching on love, compassion and wisdom. We also hope that in training the next generation of Buddhists, authentic Buddhadharma can continue to flourish, and that knowledgeable dharma practitioners will carry on the lineage through their love and support, and through the study and practice of teachings. So we are developing an education model. (Khyentse Foundation)

* The Middle Way School in New York opens its doors to new students (BDG) and the Khyentse Foundation announces two new Buddhist education initiatives (BDG)

See more

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Skill-Based Education Spending Market to Show Incredible Growth and Forecast by 2028 https://seattlewto.org/skill-based-education-spending-market-to-show-incredible-growth-and-forecast-by-2028/ Tue, 10 May 2022 15:54:30 +0000 https://seattlewto.org/skill-based-education-spending-market-to-show-incredible-growth-and-forecast-by-2028/ Stratagem Market Insights has announced that it has added a new market insight report called Skills-Based Education Spending Market. The report details key drivers, restraints, emerging trends, opportunities, prominent activities, and recent technological advancements. The business strategies of key players and new entrants in the market industry are studied in detail. Well-researched SWOT analysis, revenue […]]]>

Stratagem Market Insights has announced that it has added a new market insight report called Skills-Based Education Spending Market. The report details key drivers, restraints, emerging trends, opportunities, prominent activities, and recent technological advancements. The business strategies of key players and new entrants in the market industry are studied in detail. Well-researched SWOT analysis, revenue share and contact information are shared in this report analysis.

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World / Main players:

Blackboard, D2L, Ellucian, Instructure, Anubavam, BNED LoudCloud, Cengage Learning, Epiphany Learning, FlatWorld, Itslearning, Knewton, Motivis Learning, Pearson, Schoology

“The Skill-Based Education Spending Market is growing at a High CAGR during the forecast period 2022-2028. The growing personal interest in this industry is the main reason why this market has grown. »

The report details key drivers, restraints, emerging trends, opportunities, prominent activities, and recent technological advancements. This study provides a comprehensive overview of different stock types and sizes, lucrative routes and competitive landscape. This analysis takes a closer look at recent offerings from key players in key regions such as North America, Europe, Asia-Pacific, South America, and the Middle East and Africa.

Global Competency Based Education Spending Market Segmentation as follows:

Depending on the type of product, the market is mainly:

Hardware, Systems, Solutions, Content, Other

End Users/Applications:

K-12 Schools, Higher Education Institutions

Key regions:

Asia-Pacific, Europe, North America, South America, Middle East and Africa, etc.

This report provides an overview of:

1. Market penetration: Comprehensive information on the product portfolios of major Skills-Based Education Spending market players.

2. Product Development/Innovation: Detailed information on future technologies, R&D activities and product launches in the market.

3. Competitive Evaluation: An in-depth assessment of market strategies, regional and business segments of major market players.

4. Market development: Comprehensive information on emerging markets. This report analyzes the market for different segments in different regions.

5. Market Diversification: Comprehensive insights into new product investments, untapped regions, recent developments, and skill-based education expenditure market.

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Table of Contents (TOC):

1. Introduction and overview
2. Industry cost structure and economic impact
3. Emerging trends and new technologies with major players
4. Automatic Stirring Cups Market Analysis, Trends, Growth Factors
5. Market Applications and Companies with Potential Analysis of Self-Stirring Cups
6. Market Segments, Types, Applications
7. Skill-Based Education Spending Market Analysis (by Application, Type, End-User)
8. Analysis of Competency Based Education Spending Market Major Key Vendors
9. Analysis Development Trends
10. Conclusion

The key questions answered by the Skills-Based Education Spending market report are:

✦ Which geography would have a better demand for products/services?
✦ What strategies of the big players help them gain regional market share?
✦ How feasible is the long-term investment market?
✦ Analysis of the side of risks involving suppliers in a specific geographical area?
✦ What are the influencing factors driving the demand in the market in the near future?
✦ What are the recent regional market trends and how successful are they?

To note: This content does not include all of the report information. Fill out the form (via link) and get all the interesting information in one click in PDF with the latest updates with graphics and table of contents. If you have special requirements for this report, let us know, we can provide you with a customized report.

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Education Technology (Ed Tech) Market Overview with Company Size, Global Trends, Company Share, Growth Rate and Forecast to 2028 https://seattlewto.org/education-technology-ed-tech-market-overview-with-company-size-global-trends-company-share-growth-rate-and-forecast-to-2028/ Fri, 06 May 2022 11:19:49 +0000 https://seattlewto.org/education-technology-ed-tech-market-overview-with-company-size-global-trends-company-share-growth-rate-and-forecast-to-2028/ SMI offers a complete study of the “Education Technology (Ed Tech) Market” with all-inclusive information about vital factors and aspects that have an impact on the future growth of the market. The segmentation analysis of the report has provided the performance of different product segments, applications and regions in the Education Technology market (Ed Tech). […]]]>

SMI offers a complete study of the “Education Technology (Ed Tech) Market” with all-inclusive information about vital factors and aspects that have an impact on the future growth of the market. The segmentation analysis of the report has provided the performance of different product segments, applications and regions in the Education Technology market (Ed Tech). This report covers the business landscape and its growth prospects in the coming years. The report includes a discussion of the major vendors and market competitors operating in this market. Company analysts also gather data and study trends based on information from supply and demand intermediaries in the value chain.

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The research report studies the past, present, and future performance of the global Education Technology (Ed Tech) Market. The report further analyzes the current competitive scenario, prevalent business models, and likely advances of offerings by prominent players in the coming years.

The main players in this market are:

SABA, Toshiba, Jenzabar, Dell, Promethean, Panasonic, IBM, Lenovo, Apple, Cisco Systems Inc, Microsoft, Fujitsu Limited, HP, Blackboard, Discovery Communication, Dynavox Mayer-Johnson, Smart Technologies

Report cover:

The Education Technology (Ed Tech) market report depicts the current industry situation combined with the future trends that will satisfy the demands of the end consumers. The report includes an in-depth competitive analysis of major market players along with their company profiles, market demand related to their products and business offerings, status of recent developments undertaken by them, and growth strategies adopted by them to strengthen their position in the market. the education technology (Ed Tech) market. This report forecasts the revenue growth at the global, regional and country level and provides an analysis of each of the sub-segments from 2022 to 2028. The report also tracks the latest market dynamics such as driving factors, restraining factors and industry news like mergers, acquisitions and investments.

By Product Type, the market is primarily split into:

Hardware (IWB, projectors, screens, printers), systems (LMC, LCMS, LCDS, SRS, DMS), technologies (games, analytics, ERP, dashboards)

By application, this report covers the following segments:

Kindergarten, K-12, Higher Education

Scope of this report:

✅ This report segments the global Education Technology (Ed Tech) market comprehensively and provides the closest approximations of revenue for the overall market and sub-segments across different verticals and regions.

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Market Regional Classification:

The regional landscape of the education technology (Ed Tech) market is classified into North America, Europe, Asia-Pacific, South America, Middle East & Africa and Southeast Asia. An overview of the performance of each regional market in terms of growth rate over the forecast period is included in the report. Information on the cumulative sales, revenue and growth rate of each geography is also included.

➢ North America (United States, Canada and Mexico)
➢ Europe (Germany, France, UK and Rest of Europe)
➢ Asia-Pacific (Japan, Korea, India, Southeast Asia and Australia)
➢ South America (Brazil, Argentina and rest of South America)
➢ Middle East and Africa (Saudi Arabia, United Arab Emirates, Egypt and Rest of Middle East and Africa)

Frequently Asked Questions:

1. What are the Education Technology (Ed Tech) market size estimates and forecasts?
2. What is the Education Technology (Ed Tech) market scenario globally and in different regions?
3. What factors are driving market growth?
4. What are the cost, price and profit margin trends for Education Technology (Ed Tech)?
5. What are the main playing fields and winning imperatives?

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Contents:

1. Market overview
2. Global Economic Impact of the Industry
3. Global Manufacturers Market Competition
4. Revenue (Value) by Region for Global Productions
5. By regions: global supply (production), consumption, export and import
6. Global Productions, Revenue (Value), and Price Trends by Type
7. Global Market Analysis by Application
8. Manufacturing Cost Analysis
9. Industrial chain, supply plan and downstream buyers
10. Analysis of marketing strategy, distributors/traders
11. Analysis of market effect factors
12. Global Education Technology (Ed Tech) Market Forecast

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How education can change in a post-pandemic world https://seattlewto.org/how-education-can-change-in-a-post-pandemic-world/ Thu, 05 May 2022 12:02:30 +0000 https://seattlewto.org/how-education-can-change-in-a-post-pandemic-world/ They also agreed that the focus on learning loss as measured by testing is wrong. “What hasn’t happened is a significant setback for fourth graders who are suddenly reading at the second grade level,” Reykdal said. Reykdal said relying solely on tests is a systemic error in education. “It’s that we have a whole culture […]]]>

They also agreed that the focus on learning loss as measured by testing is wrong.

“What hasn’t happened is a significant setback for fourth graders who are suddenly reading at the second grade level,” Reykdal said.

Reykdal said relying solely on tests is a systemic error in education.

“It’s that we have a whole culture of people who have built a narrative that you can define an entire educational experience or define a teacher’s effectiveness by a standardized test score, and that’s fundamentally wrong,” did he declare. The tests should be used, he said, to identify where inequalities in education occur.

During his tenure as state superintendent, Reykdal called on the Legislature to downplay the importance of testing and pushed for different ways to judge how well students — and their teachers — are doing. .

While it’s important to check on academic progress, “we do it every day. Professional educators are amazing. They have assessment tools to do that,” he said. “We still spend tens of millions on formal assessments that mean nothing because we don’t respond to them in a child-by-child way. We do systems analysis.

Hawkins said the focus on testing dismisses students’ resilience, as well as what they now expect from schools.

“They prioritized and came in with very strong voices about what they want their education to look like now,” she said.

And the pandemic and remote learning have allowed many students to connect their home life, culture and lived experiences to their education in ways that the long-established in-person school did not always allow before, Hawkins said.

“Students want to move these conversations forward more openly now, and if we don’t tap into that, then we’re suppressing their voices,” she said.

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Education Alliance releases annual report showing support for Seattle students https://seattlewto.org/education-alliance-releases-annual-report-showing-support-for-seattle-students/ Tue, 03 May 2022 15:03:00 +0000 https://seattlewto.org/education-alliance-releases-annual-report-showing-support-for-seattle-students/ Alliance for Education is an independent local education fund whose new 2021 annual report recorded more than 12,000 requests met to meet the basic needs of Seattle students and families SEATTLE –News Direct– Education Alliance The Alliance for Education (the Alliance), Seattle’s only local education fund, has released its annual report 2021 today. The report […]]]>

Alliance for Education is an independent local education fund whose new 2021 annual report recorded more than 12,000 requests met to meet the basic needs of Seattle students and families

SEATTLE –News Direct– Education Alliance

The Alliance for Education (the Alliance), Seattle’s only local education fund, has released its annual report 2021 today. The report highlights the success of Alliance programs that support students, families and teachers at Seattle’s 106 public schools. According to the annual report, one program in particular, the Right Now Needs Fund, responded to 12,617 individual requests for support for Seattle Public Schools students and families over the past year.

The Right Now Needs Fund works directly at the school level to provide funding for clothing, food, health, internet, and housing costs for Seattle Public Schools students and families, enabling students to focus on learning by supporting their success in and beyond the classroom. . According to the report, of the requests met from September 2020 to August 2021, 56% provided food, 31% went to shelter for students and families, 6% provided school supplies, 6% clothing and 1% funded internet costs. Since its launch in 2018 through a generous donation from Amazon, the Right Now Needs Fund has reported more than 35,000 individual cases of student and family support across all 106 schools.

“Our students succeed when they have access to an education system that equitably supports every student in Seattle’s diverse community. As an independent local education fund, we are moving quickly to bring community partners together to address these challenges by developing, investing in, and partnering with programs and pathways that increase equity for Seattle students. We rely on generous donations from our community to design, implement and fund the programs and pathways that make Seattle Public Schools an equitable school system where our students thrive,” said Lisa Chick, CEO of the Alliance for Education.

In addition to the Right Now Needs Fund, the Alliance raises funds and develops programs that address existing inequalities that prevent students from receiving the education they deserve. The 2021 Annual Report demonstrates the impact of its fundraising for the following programs that support Seattle teachers, students, and their families.

  • the Seattle Teachers Residence The program was developed in partnership with the University of Washington, the Seattle Education Association, and Seattle Public Schools to train educators to teach in culturally and linguistically diverse communities. The program places diverse cohorts of highly qualified teachers in Title I schools that are most affected by poverty. Currently, 155 Seattle Teacher Residency graduates teach in Seattle public schools.

  • the Education Equity Fund was created by the Alliance to serve Seattle students, families, and teachers in times of crisis. During the pandemic, the fund provided 10,000 laptops, 24/7 technical support, teacher training for distance learning, 25,000 student meals, and more.

  • The Alliance supported the creation of the Office of African American Male Achievement to Seattle Public Schools by raising $2.5 million to fund its first three years of work. The Office of African American Male Achievement is the first of its kind in Washington, creating a framework that aligns strategy and practices across the district to ensure Seattle public schools have the culture, conditions, staff skills and community bonds in place for all black boys. and adolescents to excel in their education.

Together, these programs provide the support needed to help Seattle students receive an excellent and equitable education to reach their full potential.

Learn more about the Alliance’s philanthropic partnerships and programming impacts in the recent Annual Report.

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The Alliance for Education works closely with Seattle Public Schools and other community partners to bring stakeholders together, create programs, and raise funds to advance educational justice and racial equity in the school system. Seattle audience. To learn more about the Education Alliance, visit www.alliance4ed.org.

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Location and education are factors in Hamilton’s contribution to Canada’s booming tech industry – Hamilton https://seattlewto.org/location-and-education-are-factors-in-hamiltons-contribution-to-canadas-booming-tech-industry-hamilton/ Fri, 29 Apr 2022 22:58:21 +0000 https://seattlewto.org/location-and-education-are-factors-in-hamiltons-contribution-to-canadas-booming-tech-industry-hamilton/ A business development expert says Hamilton’s proximity to an innovation corridor in southern Ontario is why the city is one of North America’s hotbeds of tech talent. City of Hamilton consultant Karol Murillo says the location has a lot to do with the city’s ranking in the top 10 in the category, along with centers […]]]>

A business development expert says Hamilton’s proximity to an innovation corridor in southern Ontario is why the city is one of North America’s hotbeds of tech talent.

City of Hamilton consultant Karol Murillo says the location has a lot to do with the city’s ranking in the top 10 in the category, along with centers like Toronto, Vancouver, Calgary, San Francisco and Seattle.

“About eight years ago we were starting to see all this growth from Waterloo, Hamilton to Toronto. And for us, we have been part of that growth,” Murillo said.

Read more:

Toronto ranked 3rd largest tech hub in North America

A recent study of data on LinkedIn, drawn from profile information linked to more than 800 members, suggested that the technology expansion plans of some of the world’s largest companies and the curriculum offered by major universities were the catalyst for ” lead the charge”.

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“In the past few weeks alone, Walmart Canada has announced that one of its two new Global Technology Centers will be located in Toronto as it plans to hire 5,000 tech workers this year,” said Riva Gold, staff writer. LinkedIn chief in a study summary, “while Facebook, Instagram and WhatsApp parent Meta shared plans for a Canadian engineering hub that will create approximately 2,500 jobs.”


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Murillo says Hamilton’s tech occupations have grown 50% over the past five years, peaking with about 18,000 tech workers making Hamilton their home.

“Right before the pandemic in 2019, one of our biggest wins was landing an investor in a tech company called Q4 Inc.,” Murillo said.

“They walked in, saw what was happening in Hamilton, and landed on over 20,000 square feet of space right in the heart of downtown Hamilton.”

The LinkedIn study also indicates that education along the southern corridor is key with the University of Toronto, Waterloo, Toronto Metropolitan University and Seneca College among the top 10 tech graduates in Canada.

Read more:

Tech group offers visa for skilled workers to enter the country without a job offer

Foremost in the boom is the recent number of engineering students the University of Waterloo is producing — nearly double what Stanford and the Massachusetts Institute of Technology (MIT) have produced in a year.

Before the pandemic, the school had more than 10,000 students enrolled in its engineering programs, compared to 5,000 at Stanford and 3,000 at MIT, according to data from each school’s website.

Calgary is leading technology growth across the continent through a downtown revitalization initiative that is mobilizing more technology-related investment, diversifying its traditional base of oil and gas offerings.

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Click to play the video: “Multinational Tech Giant Infosys Will Create 500 Calgary Jobs”







Multinational tech giant Infosys will create 500 jobs in Calgary


Multinational tech giant Infosys will create 500 jobs in Calgary – March 3, 2021

Much of this investment is attributed to a 2019 forecast from the city’s economic development division which estimated that $18 billion was set aside for the creation or expansion of digital technologies over a three-year period, housing some 77,000 jobs.

Read more:

“We just can’t keep up”: Is Calgary short on tech talent?

Soaring house prices don’t appear to be a problem for tech workers, as Canada’s West Coast and Greater Toronto Area (GTA) continue to see talent flow to the metropolises.

Vancouver leads in this category with growth of 2.1% over the past 12 months.

LinkedIn data revealed that the most coveted tech specialists employers are currently looking for are those with a background in data engineering. Back-end developer, software engineering manager, implementation specialist, data scientist, and director of engineering round out the top five.

© 2022 Global News, a division of Corus Entertainment Inc.

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“Libs of TikTok” and the right-wing war on public education https://seattlewto.org/libs-of-tiktok-and-the-right-wing-war-on-public-education/ Fri, 29 Apr 2022 14:17:15 +0000 https://seattlewto.org/libs-of-tiktok-and-the-right-wing-war-on-public-education/ One aspect of the culture war currently being waged by “Libs of TikTok” on Twitter, an account with 100,000 followers whose content is regularly recycled by conservative media, bears similarities to last year’s attacks on Critical Race Theory ( CRT) but with an arguably even more sinister accent. Typically taught in law schools, CRT is […]]]>

One aspect of the culture war currently being waged by “Libs of TikTok” on Twitter, an account with 100,000 followers whose content is regularly recycled by conservative media, bears similarities to last year’s attacks on Critical Race Theory ( CRT) but with an arguably even more sinister accent. Typically taught in law schools, CRT is something most people will never encounter or engage with in their daily lives, but the concept has been twisted by the right, which has turned it into a monolith poisoning people. mind of children.

While the CRT’s “debate” on the right is presented as shielding white children from distress about their country’s history and the persistent role of systemic racism in most Western countries, especially the United States. United, what is being said about LGBTQI+ teachers, students and their allies by right-wing politicians and media in reaction to Libs of Tik Tok, which typically posts videos of educators from these communities or allies on its flow, puts some in more conservative areas at risk of losing their jobs, a smart end around the protections allegedly provided by teachers’ unions.

As Ari Drennen, LGBTQ program director for Media Matters for America, told Canada’s national broadcaster, the CBC, in a recent interview: “There was a teacher in Oklahoma who said he would support LGBTQ kids. whose parents rejected them, which is an unfortunately common and difficult occurrence for LGBTQ youth. He was later fired after his video was featured on Libs of TikTok.

It is fairly obvious to most that if they know that a particular community is at higher risk for suicide, teachers, family physicians and other authority figures have a professional duty to show compassion as this Oklahoma teacher and doing what they can to help at-risk children. noise about “parental rights” that has become so much louder in the last year of fabricated culture wars.

Nevertheless, some teachers have already had to pay the price in terms of economic hardship for the bigotry of a until recently anonymous person who appears to have the backing of at least one far-right media outlet, an unfunny impersonator of the Onion called the Babylon Bee or at least its owner, Seth Dillon.

The Libs of TikTok creator is also soliciting money through subscriptions on Substack, a platform that has become popular with a variety of high-profile culture warriors, including some who were once widely respected. by the left as Glenn Greenwald. Greenwald embarrassed himself last week by defending the account and attacking Washington Post reporter Taylor Lorenz for investigating who’s behind it, accusing Lorenz of “doxxing” even before his article was published, an absurd charge. Libs of Tik Tok needed to be investigated because it engages in cruelty for its own good and influences many of the worst voices in the US Republican Party like Marjorie Taylor Greene to use inflammatory terms like “groomer” to attack his political opponents.

In another despicable post last November, before the Twitter feed became widely known to most of us, Libs of TikTok tweeted that The Trevor Project, which works to prevent LGBTQI+ youth suicide, is an organization of “grooming”, provoking a deluge of hatred. for organization both online and offline.

It’s strange that the term “grooming” has become such a big talking point on the far right in North America in recent weeks. I hadn’t heard of the term until people like far-right provocateur Tommy Robinson started talking about ‘grooming gangs’ in the UK in 2018, giving people like Donald’s friend another reason Trump Nigel Farage attacking Muslim immigrants in the age of Brexit. Despite his claims that he wanted to see imprisoned those who abuse children in this way, Robinson’s public actions in an attempt to spread widespread anti-Muslim bigotry have actually freed some accused of these heinous crimes due to the cancellations. lawsuits caused by his actions.

It is extremely dangerous to claim that educators from LGBTQI+ communities and even the majority of teachers in general, as some have done, are predators bent on grooming children, just as Robinson accused Muslim men en masse of the same. .

Of course, that’s exactly the point. Many conservatives want to backtrack on gay rights and insulting people in these communities by calling them “groomers” is a Trojan horse for doing so. Like other slurs hurled at the right, expect this term to become a normalized part of far-right attacks on the progressive left and even centrists like “libtard” and “cuck” before it. The main difference being what it entails is far worse and could lead to violence in a way that those earlier insults don’t.

This entirely fabricated panic, much like that around the CRT earlier this year, quickly led to an alliance between the paranoid QAnon mob like those who disrupted school board meetings and sometimes threatened violence for the past year or so. , and those like former Education Secretary Betsy Devos, who want to end public education in favor of a mixed for-profit or religious model in the name of “choice.”

Ralph Reed, who is a prominent conservative voice in the United States, bridging the gap between “free market” libertarians and the religious right, recently explained the idea in simple terms to a reporter: “The wisest strategy is to use the momentum of this to drive parental rights and school choice. This is where it’s at, and it has the potential to be a game-changer. »

A former MTV host and current Fox News speaker named Kennedy made the purpose of this strategy even clearer on “Outnumbered” when discussing the case of a football coach in Seattle who forced athletes under his care to pray on the field after games leading to a legal challenge that went all the way to the United States Supreme Court, saying, “This will be a very important case for religious freedom, but also perhaps to be a great moment in the history of our country where we rethink whether or not we have public schools. Maybe we shouldn’t involve the government in education at all so that parents and teachers and administrators can make those decisions themselves instead of the government imposing them on them, because that’s the aspect public school that creates the legal challenge.

This seems to be the ultimate end to all these attacks on public education by some states banning textbooks and creating legislation like Florida’s “Don’t Say Gay” bill: to further marginalize and defunding in favor of corporate charters and religious schools. These attacks will not stop at America’s borders and it is conceivable that these interests will look to poorer countries to spread their faith or maximize their profits through “education”.

American conservatives used to understand that one of the main engines of American prosperity has always been its public schools. As flawed and underfunded as they often are, especially in areas that were subject to past practices aimed at marginalizing communities like redlining, this has mostly remained true.

It seems the right wing in the country is willing to take that risk to achieve a reactionary project that may not exactly be fascism, but to paraphrase what Mark Twain once said about history, it seems rhyme with.

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