The Educator's Notebook

A weekly collection of education-related news from around the web.

Educator’s Notebook #407 (February 12, 2023)

    • CNBC
    • 02/10/23

    “Contrary to what you might think, it’s not career achievement, money, exercise, or a healthy diet. The most consistent finding we’ve learned through 85 years of study is: Positive relationships keep us happier, healthier, and help us live longer. Period.”

    • MIT
    • 02/01/23

    “The Daily-AI workshop, designed by MIT educators and experienced facilitators, features hands-on and computer-based activities on AI concepts, ethical issues in AI, creative expression using AI, and how AI relates to your future. You will experience training and using machine learning to make predictions, investigate bias in machine learning applications, use generative adversarial networks to create novel works of art, and learn to recognize the AI you interact with daily and in the world around you.”

ADMISSIONS

ASSESSMENT

CREATIVITY

CURRICULUM

DIVERSITY/INCLUSION

HEALTH

HIGHER ED

HUMANITIES

LANGUAGE

LEADERSHIP

    • Harvard Business Review
    • 02/07/23
    • MIT Sloan Management Review
    • 12/12/22
    • MIT Sloan Management Review
    • 06/22/22

    “One and Onlys are often seen as trailblazers because they show us what is possible. They instinctively understand this human peculiarity: They work hard to embrace their differences, to stand out and not blend in. When One and Onlys live their lives always being different, it means they inherently have learned to think outside the box. Providing support for unique employees doesn’t come naturally in most organizations. There can be bias against embracing the exceptions, even though they are exceptional. But One and Onlys have the power to lead change, which organizations should embrace and provide scaffolds to amplify.”

READING/WRITING

SOCIAL MEDIA

STEM

TECH

VISUAL DESIGN

WORKPLACE

    • Harvard Business Review
    • 02/07/23

    “In this article we will describe how we came to understand microstress, where it comes from, and how our bodies respond to it. We have grouped the most common sources of microstress into three categories so that you can understand how they arise in your life. And finally, we’ll explain how you can push back on microstress to feel more in control, strengthen your relationships, and improve your overall well-being.”

Z-OTHER

Issues

Every week I send out articles I encounter from around the web. Subject matter ranges from hard knowledge about teaching to research about creativity and cognitive science to stories from other industries that, by analogy, inform what we do as educators. This breadth helps us see our work in new ways.

Readers include teachers, school leaders, university overseers, conference organizers, think tank workers, startup founders, nonprofit leaders, and people who are simply interested in what’s happening in education. They say it helps them keep tabs on what matters most in the conversation surrounding schools, teaching, learning, and more.

Peter Nilsson

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