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Publication Logo : September 2006


COVER STORY:


Then and Now

Find yourself wishing for the “good old days”? Seriously, how much have schools and teaching changed in the last 30 years? Your colleagues reflect on the profession’s gains (no more mimeographs!) and losses (no more respect). More»

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Wire-tapping, war, and the aftermath of 9/11—educators wrestle with how to cover these hot topics and other headline news in the classroom.
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Booming Las Vegas draws thousands of new teachers each year, but many of them will leave the profession within the first five years. What’s behind this exodus?
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It’s impossible to predict, but here’s what you—and your school—can do in the face of avian flu fears.
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As technology becomes more common in schools and more sophisticated, will it be used to tell you how to teach?
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Educators are on the front lines of a seismic shift in the makeup of America’s public schools.
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Should technology be used in every classroom?
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When you look beyond the hairstyles and hemlines, it’s obvious how much has changed in our schools in the past generation.
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The kids were gone, but school wasn’t out—more than half of all support professionals worked this summer, getting a head start on the school year.
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One has dedicated her career to helping the neediest students and promoting literacy, while the other tirelessly works to improve her school and speak up for her colleagues: Meet the nation’s Teacher of the Year and NEA’s ESP of the Year.
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Delegates to the NEA Representative Assembly left with a charge to bring the push for great public schools back to their communities.
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Colorado, Oregon, Washington, Michigan, and Montana.