Kent Jewell, College of Ed staffer, was interviewed by UW News for a feature titled "Get your Gaelic on with Oran nan Car."
Retired UW College of Education professor Joseph Stowitschek recently published his first novel, “River Run,” with his experiences at the College influencing his characters..
The 2015 US News & World Report rankings place the UW College of Education at 7th overall, a significant jump from last year’s 12th-place ranking. Additionally, four of our specialty areas are highly-ranked: Special Education (#7), Secondary Teacher Education (#9), Elementary Teacher Education (#10), and Educational Administration and Supervision (#11).
Faculty member Kimberly Mitchell discusses how school leaders and coaches can demonstrate inquiry dispositions and strategies in staff meetings, professional development and teacher support.
The life and work of professor emeritus John Goodlad, a renowned education researcher who wrote A Place Called School, is detailed.
Siamek Vossoughi’s new short story collection titled “A Sense of the Whole, Short Story Collection” received a book review. Vossoughi worked last year as an artist-in-residence in the UW College of Education. He currently works as an instructor and grader for the Brotherhood-Initiative.
Jennifer Lee Hoffman, associate professor of educational foundations, leadership and policy, headlined an episode of the Going For Two podcast. Hoffman spoke with host Bryan Fischer about the ramifications and nuances of the U.S. Supreme Court's recent decision in NCAA v. Alston, which concerns whether the NCAA's restrictions on education-related grant-in-aid compensation are illegal under the Sherman Antitrust Act. The Court's 9-0 decision recognizes that the NCAA's "amatuerism" rules cannot work to benefit everyone except the student-athletes who produce a product and will substantially impact the NCAA's operations going forward, particularly when it comes to compensating college athletes.
The Knowledge In Action project, a partnership between the University of Washington College of Education and George Lucas Educational Foundation to design project-based learning courses for high school advanced placement courses, is noted.
Associate teaching professor and Elementary Teacher Education Program director Teddi Beam-Conroy is featured in an EducationWeek article titled “How Laws on Race, Sexuality Could Clash with Culturally Responive Teaching.” The article discusses the limitations that are being put on teachers nationwide and how these recent restrictions on teaching about issues of race and sexuality can potentially impact the work of culturally responsive educators.