Will young children learning about choices and purpose better prepare them for navigating adolescence in a digital world?
My daughter is a 1st and 2nd grade multiage teacher, and I’ve often observed her as she helps her students creatively solve problems, generate goals to guide their decisions, and think about planning for the best solutions
Compare and contrast: Marshall Goldsmith, Jayson Blair, and me. First, I’ll tell you how we are different. Dr. Goldsmith has a reputation for doing “good work”. He is a New York Times and Wall Street Journal best-selling author, and according to Forbes one of the most influential business thinkers in the world. Mr. Blair is a former reporter for the New York Times.
Recently, I’ve been the victim of fraud—an example that goes beyond Compromised Work and is best described as a scam, a swindle, a prototypical example of Bad Work. In what follows I report the facts of the matter, as best I have been able to ascertain them, and then draw a few conclusions. By doing so, I hope to spark discussions of how best to reduce the incidence of blatantly Bad Work
Have the digital media changed American youth? That’s the question that a group of researchers, including members of Howard Gardner’s research team at Project Zero, met to discuss last December in Princeton, New Jersey. The MacArthur Foundation’s Digital Media and Learning Initiative …
New York, NY/San Francisco, CA – Global Kids, Harvard’s GoodPlay Project and Common Sense Media today released Meeting of Minds, a report that highlights the ways in which parents, teachers, and teens relate to the emerging ethical dimensions of life online