User: newstrust Topic: US
Category: Education :: Early Childhood
Last updated: Sep 13 2018 23:11 IST RSS 2.0
 
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Amazon chief Jeff Bezos gives $2bn to help the homeless 13.9.2018 BBC News - US & Canada
Amazon founder Jeff Bezos forms a charity to help the homeless and create new schools in poor areas.
Minnesota governor hopefuls get personal with voters as primary nears 6.8.2018 Minnesota Public Radio: Politics
Five contenders head into next week's primary election with a shot at becoming a major party nominee for governor. They're blending messages and biographies as they seek votes. Only two will advance to the November ballot.
Pre-primary section in govt schools: this Bengaluru NGO creates a model to follow 19.7.2018 Citizen Matters
Even as the Chief Minister announced in the budget of including pre-primary section in government schools, an NGO quietly worked on creating a model for such schools. What is this idea all about? »
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Joe Walsh Is The Latest To Admit Being Punked By Sacha Baron Cohen 15.7.2018 Crooks Liars
Former Congressman Joe Walsh is the latest to come forward to discuss being duped by Sacha Baron Cohen for Cohen's new show premiering Sunday night on Showtime, "Who Is America?" I'll give Walsh props for having a good sense of humor about himself getting punked, and being okay with people having a laugh at his own expense. He explains the set-up on Michael Smerconish's CNN show - that because he's a strong supporter of Israel, Baron's crew convinced him he was getting an award from an Israeli TV station. He read some nutty things off a teleprompter, one of which involved fake Israeli news story about a a terrorist who had broken into a pre-school classroom. The story went that one of the of the pre-schoolers got the terrorists weapon away from him and held him at bay, saving his class. Then, the "Israeli" reporter asked Walsh if that was evidence that Americans should train and arm our own pre-schoolers...to which Walsh admitted to thinking was weird, but amazingly did not reply in the negative. ...
When parents push too hard ... or not enough 12.7.2018 Minnesota Public Radio: Law & Justice
Did you feel too much pressure from your parents when you were kids? As parents, how do you motivate your kids to do well?
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Screening challenges 23.6.2018 Hindu: Open Page
The importance of fixing developmental issues early
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Meet 'Grandma Ruth,' the 108-year-old Mpls. superstar volunteer 25.5.2018 Minnesota Public Radio: News
Ruth Knelman celebrated her 108th birthday Monday. But she's not sitting around taking it easy. Try to keep up, OK?
Ambedkar University PG admissions 2018: Courses offered, fees and expected cut-off 17.5.2018 Education – The Indian Express
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Helping U.S. manufacturers: What works? 9.5.2018 Washington Post: Op-Eds
An important new report tells of places in America using smart policies to help their manufacturers compete and expand.
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Teachers Are Finally Winning Raises, But Many of Their Co-Workers Aren’t 8.5.2018 American Prospect
AP Photo/Ross D. Franklin Thousands march to the Arizona State Capitol for higher teacher pay and school funding on the first day of a state-wide teacher strike in Phoenix. Teachers are on the march across America. This year has seen a stunning eruption of invigorated teacher movements in states that rarely make this kind of political news—places like West Virginia, Oklahoma, and Arizona. Though these mobilized teachers have been careful to frame their demands for higher pay in the context of increased spending for students and schools, there is no doubt that raising their own salaries has been a key priority. Local and national media have worked hard to lift the voices of teachers taking to the streets. We’ve read about educators with virtually  no savings or chance of affording a vacation . We’ve met teachers forced to moonlight as  cashiers and Uber drivers . We’ve learned about educators’ stagnant or falling wages, and their  spiking health-care premiums. The stories have been infuriating.   That’s ...
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At the Israeli-Gaza Strip border, a growing sense of anxiety and fear 6.5.2018 L.A. Times - World News

It should have been a relaxing time as Shlomit Almog and her husband, Giora, nursed cups of coffee at their favorite cafe, the C Espresso, early on a Friday afternoon.

But she can’t distance herself from the news — or the worry. “I can’t disconnect,” she said.

It’s been like this every day since...

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Teaching my children, and myself, that we can't always have things our way 4.5.2018 Washington Post
Teaching my children, and myself, that we can't always have things our way
Daily Digest: Another sexual misconduct allegation 27.4.2018 Minnesota Public Radio: Law & Justice
Wrapping up a busy 24 hours in Minnesota political news.
Report: Minnesota's early childhood programs are complex, fragmented 27.4.2018 Minnesota Public Radio: News
The analysis from the Office of the Legislative Auditor also found little to no statewide data on the effectiveness of early childhood programs. The report says Minnesota's complex system creates burdens for families.
She read about a 4-year-old's mysterious death. A year later, it saved her own daughter's life. 25.4.2018 Washington Post
She read about a 4-year-old's mysterious death. A year later, it saved her own daughter's life.
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Native Language Schools Are Taking Back Education 20.4.2018 Truthout - All Articles
The United States Mint and leaders of the Wampanoag Tribe introduced the 2011 Native American $1 coin during a ceremony at Plimoth Plantation on March 25, 2011. (Photo: Jonathan Wiggs / The Boston Globe via Getty Images) For more than 150 years, the Wôpanâak language was silent. With no fluent speakers alive, the language of the Mashpee Wampanoag people existed only in historical documents. It was by all measures extinct. But a recently established language school on the Mashpee Wampanoag Tribe's reservation in Massachusetts is working to bring back the language. The threat of extinction that faces the Wôpanâak language is not uncommon for indigenous languages in the United States. Calculated federal policy, not happenstance, led to the destruction of Native American languages such as Wôpanâak. But today, Native language schools are working to change that by revitalizing languages that have been threatened with extinction. In the 19th century, federal policy shifted from a policy of extermination and ...
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Colorado’s preschool program fails to meet targets for serving English learners well, report finds 19.4.2018 Denver Post: News: Local
Colorado’s public preschool program fails to meet most targets for effectively serving young English learners, according to a new state-by-state report released Wednesday.
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Quality Preschools Set Kids Up For Success. The Trump Administration Wants to Gut Their Funding. 18.4.2018 Mother Jones
The number of American children enrolled in publicly funded preschools is growing—but states are spending less per child than they were 15 years ago, and the Trump Administration hopes to slash federal funding aimed at getting more disadvantaged kids into preschool. That’s a big problem, say the authors of a new Rutgers University report. Abundant […]
Colorado Democrats tell Democrats for Education Reform to pound sand 18.4.2018 Washington Post
Colorado Democrats tell Democrats for Education Reform to pound sand
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Edtech startup Lingumi scores £1.2M seed funding to teach pre-school kids English 17.4.2018 TechCrunch
Lingumi, the London and Cardiff-based edtech startup that teaches English to kids aged between 2 and 6 using an app and a range of physical products, has picked up £1.2 million in seed funding. Leading the round is ADV, with participation from existing backers LocalGlobe, and company builder Entrepreneur First (Lingumi was part of EF’s […]
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