Institution for the education of students by teachers
Federal relief money for the coronavirus has injected more than $1 billion into Oklahoma's public schools. StateImpact's Robby Korth reports that in many places, it's giving schools a chance to catch up on much needed infrastructure improvements.
Doctors who have not given Covid patients therapeutics immediately on the onset of the patient getting the virus have a lot to answer for. Did they honestly research the efficacy of alternative therapies?... If CRT is in rural Missouri (it is), you can bet it's everywhere… Schools start to bring back police after wanting to defund them… See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Guest: Kenyon Wallace, investigative reporter for the Star The start of the school year in Canada was in effect a real-time experiment of how COVID-19 could spread among a mostly unvaccinated population. Despite vaccine mandates among school staff, mask use, physical distancing and ventilation, the vast majority of elementary school-age children are unvaccinated with their vaccine rollout only now in its initial stages. COVID outbreaks have surged in Ontario schools since November leaving the question about what we can do to slow the spread before the holidays.
Auckland schools are reporting wildly different attendance rates with some families refusing to send children back to class. It's just over two weeks since the region's classrooms were allowed to reopen to all their pupils for the first time in months. They are operating under level three restrictions and many are limiting children to one or two days attendance a week. Education correspondent John Gerritsen reports.
*December Deadline Looms for Senate Democrats to Pass Critical Voting Rights Legislation; Ben Jealous, president of People for the American Way; Producer: Scott Harris. *The US Tax Code Must be Re-Written to Compel America's Wealthiest Pay Their Fair Share; Morris Pearl, A former managing director of BlackRock, chair of the Patriotic Millionaires group; Producer: Scott Harris. *California Proposes New Rule Banning New Oil Wells Within 3,200 Feet of Homes and Schools; Matt Nelson, executive director of Presente.org; Producer: Melinda Tuhus.
Jenny and Orla don't want their children to be forced into wearing masks in school. Other callers disagree. Carol Morris was only 16 when her father Albert went missing without a trace. Her call prompts Monica to get in touch to tell Joe about how her mother also left the family home, never to be seen again.
In this episode, Jess sits down with Caverly Morgan, a meditation teacher, nonprofit leader, and visionary to discuss how we can empower our children toward a path of mindfulness and what that can mean for them and the world! We focus on actionable ways to begin mindfulness in our homes, and how focusing on our own mindfulness practice as parents and caregivers can be the lead domino in helping our children learn. Caverly Morgan is a meditation teacher, nonprofit leader, and visionary. She is the founder of Presence Collective, dedicated to igniting personal transformation and collective awakening. She is also the founder and Lead Contemplative of Peace in Schools — a nonprofit which created the nation's first for-credit mindfulness class in public high schools. Caverly blends the original spirit of Zen with a modern nondual approach. Her practice began in 1995 and has included eight years of training in a silent Zen monastery. She has been teaching contemplative practice since 2001. Caverly is the author of A Kids Book About Mindfulness. Her new book for adults will be released through Sounds True in the fall of 2022. We hope you learn something new today that empowers you to think critically about your life in a constructive way! Follow along with Caverly on: Instagram: https://www.instagram.com/caverlymorgan/ Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/caverlymorgan/ website: https://www.caverlymorgan.org Pause for Peace A Kids Book About Mindfulness Join us on Patreon! Thank you to our Sponsors! Shop 15% off Four Sigmatic products with code: modernmamas Shop 15% off Paleovalley with code: modernmamas LMNT is our go-to electrolyte drink mix with no sugar, no coloring, no artificial ingredients, or any other junk. As a member of our community, you can claim your free LMNT Sample Pack - you only cover the cost of shipping! --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/the-modern-mamas-podcast/support
We're in for a blizzard of content this December as we release 7 whole episodes (counting this one). On the free feed we've got Dr. Dave Palmer talking about memory, Dr. Michael Roberts talking about collaborating with occupational therapists, some hot takes on self-control research, and a year-end wrap up bonus with our podcast pal, Matt Cicoria from Behavioral Observations. And if you haven't joined us on Patreon, you'll be missing our “Nudge” Book Club as well as our first ever LIVE podcast taping on the subject of behavioral cusps. The presents this year are all for you! Articles for December 2021 Memory w/ Dr. David Palmer Palmer, D.C. (1991). A behavioral interpretation of memory. In L.J. Hayes & P.N. Chase (Eds.). Dialogues on verbal behavior (pp. 261-279). Reno, NV: Context Press. Professional Collaboration (OT Edition) w/ Dr. Michael Roberts Whiting, C.C. & Muirhead, K. (2019). Interprofessional collaborative practice between occupational therapists and behavior analysts for children with autism. Journal of Occupational Therapy, Schools, & Early Intervention, 12, 466-475. doi: 10.1080/19411243.2019.1672603 Gasiewski, K., Weiss, M.J., Leaf, J.B., & Labowitz, J. (2021). Collaboration between behavior analysis and occupational therapists in autism service provision: Bridging the gap. Behavior Analysis in Practice, 14, 1209-1222. doi: 10.1007/s40617-021-00619-y White, H., Stokes, T.F., Simons, E., Longerbeam, M., Richardson, E., & Zinn, T. (2018). Interprofessional practice for simultaneous implementation of merged techniques from three disciplines: OT SLP ABA. Journal of Interprofessional Education and Practice, 12, 1-7. doi: 10.1016/j.xjep.2018.04.001 Welch, C.D. & Polatajko, H.J. (2016). Applied behavior analysis, autism, and occupational therapy: A search for understanding. The America Journal of Occupational Therapy, 70, 1-5. doi: 10.5014/ajot.2016.018689 Self-Control Schweitzer, J.B. & Suzler-Azaroff, B. (1988). Self-control: Teaching tolerance for delay in impulsive children. Journal of the Experimental Analysis of Behavior, 50, 173-186. doi: 10.1901/jeab.1988.50-173 Dixon, M.R., & Holcomb, S. (2000). Teaching self-control to small groups of dually diagnosed adults. Journal of Applied Behavior Analysis, 33, 611-614. doi: 10.1901/jaba.2000.33-611 Kidd, C., Palmeri, H., & Aslin, R.N. (2013). Rational snacking: Young children's decision-making on the marshmallow task is moderated by beliefs about environmental reliability. Cognition, 126, 109-114. doi: 10.1016/j.cognition.2012.08.004 Watts, T.W., Duncan, D.J., & Quan, H. (2018). Revisiting the marshmallow test: A conceptual replication investigating links between early delay of gratification and later outcomes. Psychological Science, 29, 1159-1177. doi: 10.1177/0956797618761661 Anzman-Frasca, S., Singh, A., Curry, D., Tauriello, S., Epstein, L.H., Faith, M.S., Reardon, K., & Paper, D. (2020). Frontiers in Psychology, 11, 1-11. doi: 10.3389/fpsyg.2020.581025
Dr Tonya Fancher joins Ethics Talk to discuss her article, coauthored with Dr Marjorie Westervelt, Dr Darius Billingsley, and Maya London: “Three Things Schools Should Do to Make Advancement Assessment Just” Recorded October 4, 2021
Dr Adela Valdez joins Ethics Talk to discuss her article, coauthored with Lala Forrest, Alessandra Jimenez, and Dr Kim-Thu Pham: “How Should Medical Schools Foster Equity and Inclusion in Admissions?” Recorded September 24, 2021
In the second hour of the show, Pete continues to react to Charlotte Mecklenburg School's Superintendent Earnest Winston and his sit-down with WBT's Brett Jensen. Support the show: https://www.patreon.com/petekalinershow See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Researchers in Nebraska have worked for years to find and organize documents from the Genoa U.S. Indian Industrial School. Part of the project includes identifying students who were buried on school grounds whose records were lost over the years. As the federal government begins its scrutiny of the country's boarding schools, we'll hear about what it takes to adequately uncover the truth about the 300 schools aimed at forced assimilation of Native children.
Dr. Sandie Morgan is joined by Stephan Lambert, the Prevention Coordinator with OCDE. Together, they discuss the prevalence of substance use amongst youth, prevention strategies, and intervention to teach youth about the harms of substance use and the signs of withdrawals, addiction, and mental health disorders. Stephan Lambert Stephan Lambert is the Prevention Coordinator at…
Gossip girl has a segment where there is a threesome in a church in front of the crucifix diving into the cuddle hormone, the party is terrible for promoting these actions being taught or encouraged at an early age, // TEXTS & WRAP // PERSONAL NOTE See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
In Burlington schools, there are over 40 languages represented among students and their families. Burlington teachers are increasingly treating their students' home languages as an asset, rather than something the kids need to overcome.
HR Happy Hour Episode 507 Hosts: Steve Boese, Trish McFarlane Guest: Johnny Caupert This episode of the HR Happy Hour is brought to you by Paychex, one of the leading providers of HR, payroll, retirement, and software solutions for businesses of all sizes. Financial capital has long been established as a key driver of business performance, but today, business leaders are increasingly recognizing the importance of their human capital in driving success. Download Paychex's latest guide to discover why breaking down the silos between HR and finance can result in better business strategy and growth, as well as 14 simple HR metrics your teams should be tracking, and why. To download the e-book, visit payx.me/FDMresearch. This week, we met with Johnny Caupert, School Board Vice President to talk about educational changes since the pandemic began and preparing the next generation for the workforce. - Background of how the educational system transitioned during the pandemic - Importance of bringing in outisde perspective to any organization or team - Process/strategy for crisis management - Unexpected leaders emerging through this transition Thank you, Johnny, for joining the show today! Remember to subscribe to the HR Happy Hour wherever you get your podcasts.
Check out our sponsors! Gaylord Rockies: https://ad.doubleclick.net/ddm/trackclk/N4406.3781527COLORADOSUN/B26479838.315145984;dc_trk_aid=510089669;dc_trk_cid=160176852;dc_lat=;dc_rdid=;tag_for_child_directed_treatment=;tfua=;ltd= Two years ago, Colorado took steps to address the increasing frequency of overdoses of the synthetic opioid fentanyl. A new program aimed to make the antidote -- called naloxone, under the brand name Narcan -- available to police, universities, recreation centers and schools. But as Sun reporter Jennifer Brown discovered, only two school districts in the entire state have taken advantage of the program. She sat down with colleague Kevin Simpson to talk about the program, the tepid response by schools and how one woman's experience helped bring the issue to light. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
On this week's Education Gadfly Show podcast, Sandi Jacobs, Principal at EdCounsel and former Senior Education Program Specialist for Reading First at the U.S. Department of Education, joins Mike Petrilli and David Griffith to discuss why reading programs based on debunked science persist in schools. Her answer: It's complicated. Educators, in part, may struggle with the idea that they've been teaching something incorrectly. And strong, evidence-backed replacements programs can lack hefty marketing budgets. After this discussion, on the Research Minute, Amber Northern examines a study on how dual-language education affects math and reading outcomes.Feedback welcome!Have ideas or feedback on our podcast? Send them to our podcast producer Pedro Enamorado at email@example.com.
Some Virginia schools have recently removed certain book titles from school library shelves immediately following parent complaints. But experts warn that this is dangerous and could violate state law; Employers are debating whether going back to the office is necessary; Longtime Virginian-Pilot movie and theater critic Mal Vincent died this weekend; and other local news stories.
You might have met Jim Sporleder in the groundbreaking documentary Paper Tigers. Jim is the former principal of Lincoln High School in Walla Walla, Washington, where he led his team and ultimately his students on the journey of becoming a trauma-informed school. The work Jim, his team, and his students did was so phenomenal that it inspired the documentary Paper Tigers. If you haven't seen Paper Tigers, I highly recommend it. It is absolutely worth your time! A New Lens on BehaviorJim was inspired to shift toward a trauma-informed lens because he knew his school and his students needed something different. He attended a trauma and toxic stress conference in 2010 where he was exposed to a completely new paradigm on behavior.“I always believed behavior was a choice,” Jim said. He left that conference in 2010 with a new – and radically different - understanding of behavior. He said it felt like he was hit by a bolt of lightning; he knew immediately that his approach to discipline needed to change. Connect with JimWatch Paper Tigers on iTunes by CLICKING HERE.Watch Paper Tigers on Amazon by CLICKING HERE. Watch Paper Tigers on You Tube by CLICKING HERE.Find Jim's consulting services by CLICKING HERE.Jim is the co-author (with Heather Forbes) of The Trauma Informed School. You can find that by CLICKING HERE.Over on my website you can find:Masterclass on What Behavior Really Is (FREE)eBook on The Brilliance of Attachment (FREE)In depth parent course: Parenting after Trauma: Minding the Heart and BrainOngoing support, connection, and co-regulation for struggling parents: The Club*******Professionals! Therapists, Coaches, Educators- everyone who works with kids with big behaviors and their families!Join me for a four-day private pop-up podcast training where you'll discover how a simple paradigm shift in how we see behaviors will allow you to love your work again- now, and for a very long time.robyngobbel.com/loveyourworkThe pop up podcast starts Nov. 29 so don't delay!
Sara welcomes Lawfare Project CEO Brooke Goldstein to discuss the chilling increase in anti-Semitism in the U.S. and abroad. Goldstein explains how powerful, radical groups in Qatar are forcing an anti-Semitic curriculum on many American universities, how Jews in Europe are hiding their identity out of fear, and how U.S. taxpayers are funding the recruitment and deploying of Palestinian children to become suicide bombers and child soldiers.Sara also takes aim at the latest revelations about the relationship between Hunter Biden and China and the economic damage the Biden vaccine mandates could soon inflict.Please visit our great sponsors:My Pillow https://mypillow.com/carterGet BOGO Free Giza Dream Sheet Sets with code CARTER.The Association of Mature American Citizenshttps://amac.us/carterThe benefits of membership are great, but the cause is even greater.Universal Coinhttps://universalcoin.com/SaraVisit online or call 1-800-UCB-GOLD and get a U.S. Mint silver coin for only $30 with code Sara.. Tommy Johnhttps://tommyjohn.com/CarterThis Cyber Monday save 20% sitewide plus free shipping.
Diane and Michael engage in a frank conversation about the challenges students and schools are experiencing this year. Headlines have noted an increase in physical altercations. The two discuss why this is and what solutions do or don’t exist.
In the latest episode of Take Back Our Schools, Bethany and Andrew interview political strategist and father of three, Rory Cooper, about the recent election of Glenn Youngkin as Virginia's new governor. We discuss Rory's experiences organizing parents against Covid school closures and the role that parents played in the recent election. Bethany and Andrew […]
WDAY's First News anchor Se Kwon gets you caught up on everything you need to know for Monday, November 29th. The InForum Minute is a product of Forum Communications and is brought to you by reporters at WDAY-TV and The Forum of Fargo-Moorhead. Find more news throughout the day at www.inforum.com for more.
Nov. 29, 2021 - State funding for education got a big boost earlier this year, but the increase for schools that specifically serve kids with special needs didn't keep up with New York's public schools, according to advocates for the former. Kathleen Brady-Stepien, president & CEO of the 853 Coalition, explains the ramifications of the funding imbalance and how legislation awaiting the governor's signature could change things.
Jud Brewer MD PhD (“Dr. Jud”) is a New York Times best-selling author and thought leader in the field of habit change and the “science of self-mastery”, having combined over 25 years of experience with mindfulness training with his scientific research therein. He is the Director of Research and Innovation at the Mindfulness Center and associate professor in Behavioral and Social Sciences and Psychiatry at the Schools of Public Health & Medicine at Brown University. He is also the executive medical director of behavioral health at Sharecare Inc. and a research affiliate at MIT. A psychiatrist and internationally known expert in mindfulness training for addictions, Brewer has developed and tested novel mindfulness programs for habit change, including both in-person and app-based treatments for smoking, emotional eating, and anxiety. He has also studied the underlying neural mechanisms of mindfulness using standard and real-time fMRI and EEG neurofeedback. He has trained US Olympic athletes and coaches, foreign government ministers, and his work has been featured on 60 Minutes, TED (4th most viewed talk of 2016, with 17+ Million views), the New York Times, Time magazine (top 100 new health discoveries of 2013), Forbes, BBC, NPR, Al Jazeera (documentary about his research), Businessweek and others. His work has been funded by the National Institutes of Health, American Heart Association, among others. Dr. Brewer founded MindSciences (which merged with Sharcecare Inc. in 2020) to move his discoveries of clinical evidence behind mindfulness for anxiety, eating, smoking and other behavior change into the hands of consumers (see www.drjud.com for more information). He is the author of The Craving Mind: from cigarettes to smartphones to love, why we get hooked and how we can break bad habits (New Haven: Yale University Press, 2017) and the New York Times best-seller, Unwinding Anxiety: New Science Shows How to Break the Cycles of Worry and Fear to Heal Your Mind (Avery/Penguin Random House, 2021). Follow him on twitter @judbrewer.
In this episode we hear from Dr. Amelie Hecht about universal free school meal programs and how the pandemic may have shifted the outlook for this kind of program. Dr. Hecht is a fellow in the IRP National Poverty Fellows Program where she is in residence at the Office of Planning, Research and Evaluation at the federal Administration for Children and Families. Transcript: Dave Chancellor: Hello, and thanks for joining us for the Poverty Research and Policy podcast from the Institute for Research on Poverty at the University of Wisconsin–Madison. I'm Dave Chancellor for this episode. We're going to be talking to Dr Amelie Hecht about universal free school meals and how the pandemic may have shifted the outlook for this kind of program as we look ahead. Dr. Hecht is a fellow in the IRP National Poverty Fellows program, where she's in residence at the Office of Planning, Research and Evaluation at the Federal Administration for Children and Families. She completed her Ph.D. in Health Policy and management at the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health in 2020. And we're just really grateful to be able to talk to her about this. Let's turn to my interview with Dr. Hecht. Chancellor: You wrote your dissertation on Universal Free School Meals, and this has become a big thing, especially kind of since the start of the pandemic. And just to make sure we're thinking about this in the right way, could you explain how a universal free school meal set up is different from what we might think of as a traditional school meal funding? Amelie Hecht: Yeah, absolutely. So traditionally, the school meal program is in part a means tested program. And what that means is that under the traditional school meal reimbursement model, families complete an annual application with information about their household income, and kids are then eligible to receive a free meal if their family's household income is below 130 percent of the federal poverty level. It's about an annual income of thirty-four thousand dollars for a family of four, and then a child can also receive a reduced price meal, which means they pay about 40 cents for lunch if their household income is between one hundred and thirty and one hundred and eighty five percent of the federal poverty level. And then, of course, any other student didn't qualify for free or reduced price. Meals can also buy a meal, which cost somewhere around a dollar, fifty for breakfast and 250 for lunch, so still relatively low cost. But a school that offers universal free meals offers free meals to all students, regardless of their household income. So those schools no longer collect individual household application forms. All students just get free meals, and in most schools in the U.S., they offer universal free meals through a federal provision called the Community Eligibility Provision. And that's a provision that's available to schools in high poverty areas. Chancellor: The timing of you finishing your dissertation coincided really closely with the start of the pandemic back in early 2020. And I guess out of necessity, this was kind of a sea change when it came to universal free school meals because they have this rate. Basically, the USDA gave school districts a waiver that allowed them to offer free breakfasts and lunches to all students. Is that right? Can you tell us about this? Hecht: Yeah, that's exactly right. So, prior to the pandemic, it was mostly just these schools in high poverty areas that were offering these universal free meals through that provision that I mentioned, for the most part, the community eligibility provision. But when the pandemic began, Congress recognized that schools needed more flexibility to ensure kids were getting fed and that the need for school meals was really increasing dramatically because people were losing their jobs and facing other economic hardship. Congress authorized the USDA, the US Department of Agriculture, to issue these nationwide waivers that allowed schools to serve universal free meals to all students. And that authority has been extended through the end of the current academic year, which is June of 2022. And that waiver has been really hugely helpful to schools and families. It's meant that schools most schools in the US have been serving free meals to all kids, which is really important at a time when families are facing hard economic times and also schools are facing hard economic times. Chancellor: As a parent, this program was actually really valuable to my family, especially during the months when my kids were doing remote schooling. Our district encouraged parents to sign up for lunch pickup, and honestly, it better lives measurably better. During that time, we were saving money. There was a steady supply of pretty healthy food coming into our house, and it was just a significant time savings for my wife and I as we were both working. Is this kind of what you've heard elsewhere? Hecht: Yeah, I think I think what you're saying is what we are hearing from families all across the country. We know that the free meals help kids in and families in all kinds of ways. It saves families money. It saves families time not having to pack those school meals. And we also know that school meals are on average healthier than the meals that kids pack at home and bring to school anyway. So, it makes sure that kids are eating relatively healthy meals for the most part. And it also really helps a lot of those families that are right on that line, the families who don't qualify necessarily for free or reduced-price meals, but still sometimes find it hard to afford groceries from week to week or may have lost jobs because of the pandemic. So, I think it's been hugely helpful to families across the country. Chancellor: But you've been studying Universal Free School meals since well before the pandemic. And you know, in your research, what are some of the areas you've looked at to understand, I guess, the impact of universal free school meals or just how these programs work? Hecht: Yeah, so I've done research, both looking at the implementation of universal preschool meal policies and their impacts on students and some of the research that I've done looking at impacts just looks across the sort of the whole body of literature that's been produced so far on universal free meals. And so, you know, looking across that body of literature in the U.S., we see that universal free meals have a lot of benefits for families, for students, for schools. You know, first, we know that universal free meals really achieve their primary goal, which is increasing meal participation rates. More kids are eating school meals. We also see improvements in academic performance, which is not really surprising because we know kids do better in school when they don't come to school, hungry when they're not hungry in class and during test times. And we also see some improvement in diet quality. And that's likely because school meals, as I said before, are healthier on average than the meals that kids pack at home and bring to school. And really importantly, we actually see benefits for kids who qualify for free and reduced-price meals before. But we also see improvements for kids who didn't qualify, who are above those income thresholds before, but are now participating in school meals. And then, in addition to helping kids, universal free meals have a lot of benefits for schools. They help reduce the administrative burden that schools face. Schools no longer need to process those meal application forms that I was talking about. They don't need to track families or kids down to make sure that they fill out those forms, and they also don't have to track student lunch charges or unpaid meal debt. And we know that was a really hot topic in the past few years. You know, it's the idea that when kids don't have enough money to afford the school meal, that the school will either provide them a cold cheese sandwich or they'll send them home with a letter that says that they need to pay their meal debts. And, you know, schools are no longer responsible for doing that because all the kids are getting their free meals. I did interviews with food service staff at schools offering universal free meals in Maryland, and they really highlighted for me how that change that elimination of school meal debt and meal training really improved staff morale among food service staff because they no longer needed to track kids down or not give kids the hot meal. They also talked about how it reduced financial stress for parents and it reduced student stigma because all the kids were now eating the school meal, not just not just the students who were singled out for being low income and needing to rely on that school meals. So, a lot of benefits across the board. Chancellor: So, you know, I mentioned earlier that we had received outreach from our kids' school district about this program, encouraging us to sign up, and they were kind of really direct in their messaging. They said, you know, please sign up even if you're not struggling to pay for meals. If more families sign up, our cost per meal will be lower and we can offer better quality food. And I think they're kind of a couple of things going on here. But you know, one, I know you've written about how messaging and communication with parents and students can be important in these programs. So, what can you tell us about that? Hecht: Yeah, I think getting parents on board with these programs is really important to their success. Schools that serve universal free meals want to encourage as many kids to participate as possible because it does reduce the cost of producing meals per student. A lot of their production costs are fixed costs, and so the more kids that participate, the lower per meal cost it is for the school. So, they really do want as many kids to participate as possible. And so, getting families and parents on board is important. I think some ways that schools have been successful in communicating to parents is sharing at back-to-school nights, sharing through letters to parents and sharing at school board meetings as well, and communicating the benefits to parents of participating in this formula. Sort of all the things I talked about earlier that improved academic performance, sometimes better attendance rates. Other on-time grade promotion. Other outcomes like that. So, I think that's been hugely helpful to families. And I think one important thing that we're dealing with right now is that a lot of schools are asking families to fill out what are called alternative income forms. These are forms where families share information on their household income, and they're really important because they give schools this critical data that that schools then use to apply for and receive funds. Is from the federal government, from the state government and also private foundations and other grant making bodies, and historically schools got it on household income from those free and reduced-price meal applications, and they used that date, as I said, to apply for different funding. But with universal free meal programs in place, they no longer collect those free and reduced-price meal applications. And they're now needing to ask families to fill out these alternative income forms. And it can be challenging for schools to get good data from those forms because parents have less incentive to fill out those forms because they aren't directly linked to whether or not their kids get a free meal. But those forms are really important for schools to get other kinds of funding to provide high quality education for students. So, schools are really working hard to communicate the importance of filling out those forms to parents. And I guess I'll also call to action to parents to please fill out those forms. If you're asked because those forms are so important for your families, for your kids to get high quality funding for her education program. Chancellor: It seems like there's been some traction for continued universal free school meals nationwide or at least across more districts beyond the expiration of the current USDA waivers. And you know, I know in the last few months a few states have passed their own Universal Free School meal programs, and New York City, if I'm right, has had a universal free school meals for a few years now. So, you know, what do you see going forward? What do you kind of looking at here? Hecht: Yeah, this is really exciting for me and for other researchers and advocates and policymakers in this space. The pandemic, I think, is really highlighted the importance of school meals for kids. And now that schools have been offering universal free meals for two years, it's going to be really hard for schools to go back at the end of the year and take that away from families at the state level. Yeah. Both Maine and California have passed laws authorizing universal free meals starting next school year. And at the federal level, there has been some discussion about national universal free meal programs or at least expanding the community eligibility provision. That provision that I mentioned earlier that authorizes universal free meals for schools in high poverty areas. And you have we're seeing a big policy shift here, this policy window to get these things passed, and I'm actually just starting a new policy analysis study where we're going to actually look very closely at Maine and California to try and understand what the critical ingredients were that allowed them to get those state policies passed. And we're going to try and tease out lessons that advocates and other policymakers in other states and maybe a federal level can use to pass similar legislation elsewhere. I think universal free milk programs are here to stay in some way or another because of what the pandemic has done in highlighting for us that the importance of school meals. Chancellor: I so appreciate you taking the time to talk to us about this. You know, I learned a lot and I'm just really grateful for this interview. Hecht: Thanks so much for the opportunity. It was great to discuss this. Chancellor: Thanks again to Amelie Hecht for taking the time to talk to us. The production of this podcast was supported in part by funding from the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services Office of the Assistant Secretary for Planning and Evaluation. But its contents don't necessarily represent the opinions or policies of that office, any other agency of the federal government or the Institute for Research on Poverty. Music for the episode is by Martin de Boer. Thanks for listening.
Today is Monday, Nov. 29. Here are your top headlines from around the Fargo, North Dakota area. InForum Minute is a product of Forum Communications, brought to you by reporters from the Forum of Fargo-Moorhead and WDAY TV. For more news from throughout the day, go to InForum.com.
Guest: Dr Jaco Deacon | CEO at Federation of Governing Bodies of South African Schools See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Michelle Goldschlag is the Co-founder and CEO of Cultured Kids (CK), a nonprofit organizationthat believes a student's sense of belonging is the primary catalyst for their success. Michelle's entrepreneurial spirit led to two other “failed” businesses before starting CK. Both endeavors, along with her dual degrees in Art & Spanish, strengthened CK's foundation. Aside from partnering with schools and community organizations in Northern VA and the Metro Boston area since their 2015 founding, Michelle has provided consulting services for international museums and global organizations like the Holistica Foundation in Brazil. Michelle's personal mission is to use her creative gifts and empathy to maximize her impact. Her lofty professional goals include: Changing the trajectory of education along with her community impact Growing a robust and unified donor community that is genuinely valued Developing the most sought after, kickass volunteer program Personally, Michelle aspires to: Shed her fear of failure and stop caring what others think Learn to love public speaking (currently makes her sick) Become an author To Michelle, Cultured Kids is a third child, constantly working its way through new stages of development, inciting sleepless nights, and in constant need of attention & nourishment. While Michelle loves her job and struggles to draw the line between work and life, during her personal time she can be seen backpacking and hiking with her family all over the country,reading four or more books at a time, and dreaming with reckless abandon. Show Highlights Involve yourself in the greatest need for students. Programs that impact, solve problems and connect for the entire learning community. The value in CLOSING CIRCLES. The number one focus in education moving forward. Facing these fears for unlimited growth. Engage students' curiosity about themselves and the world with Cultured Kids Natural and unique ways to promote SEL and embrace cultures. “Having two children of my own and not being able to afford to travel. I wanted to make sure they were exposed to other perspectives. They were not only seeing cultural diversity around them, but that they were actually learning about different cultures and about how to talk about differences.” Full Transcript Available Michelle Goldschlag's Resources & Contact Info: Cultured Kids Jacqueline Woodson - books What Do You Do With an Idea? Webinar Form: https://view.flodesk.com/pages/6169a87f74d564fa09f3f4f4 Instagram Facebook Linkedin Twitter Looking for more? Read The Better Leaders Better Schools Roadmap Join “The Mastermind” Read the latest on the blog SHOW SPONSORS: HARVARD GRADUATE SCHOOL OF EDUCATION Transform how you lead to become a resilient and empowered change agent with Harvard's online Certificate in School Management and Leadership. Grow your professional network with a global cohort of fellow school leaders as you collaborate in case studies bridging the fields of education and business. Apply today at http://hgse.me/leader. TEACHFX School leaders know that productive student talk drives student learning, but the average teacher talks 75% of class time! TeachFX is changing that with a “Fitbit for teachers” that automatically measures student engagement and gives teachers feedback about what they could do differently. Learn more about the TeachFX app and get a special 20% discount for your school or district by visiting teachfx.com/blbs. ORGANIZED BINDER Organized Binder is the missing piece in many classrooms. Many teachers are great with the main content of the lesson. Organized Binder helps with powerful introductions, savvy transitions, and memorable lesson closings. Your students will grow their executive functioning skills (and as a bonus), your teachers will become more organized too. Help your students and staff level up with Organized Binder. Copyright © 2021 Twelve Practices LLC
You're listening to the Westerly Sun's podcast, where we talk about news, the best local events, new job postings, obituaries, and more. First, a bit of Rhode Island trivia. Today's trivia is brought to you by Perennial. Perennial's new plant-based drink “Daily Gut & Brain” is a blend of easily digestible nutrients crafted for gut and brain health. A convenient mini-meal, Daily Gut & Brain” is available now at the CVS Pharmacy in Wakefield. Now for some trivia. Did you know that Rhode Island native, Ed Lee is a former professional ice hockey player who played two games in the NHL for the Quebec Nordiques. Afterwards, he was traded to the Minnesota North Stars in 1985 and then played for the Fredericton Express, Springfield Indians and in a German Hockey League. Now, we turn our feature story…. How many college students would embrace a triple major while simultaneously running an international foundation dedicated to advocating for and easing the suffering of childhood cancer patients? URI Human development and family sciences student Ali Hornung does just that, managing to balance her HDF studies in counseling with those in global business management and German. But her true passion lies with students much younger than her college peers. Since she was 12 years old, Hornung has been an advocate for childhood cancer fighters and survivors. She has turned that passion into a full-time endeavor, starting the Glimmer of Hope Foundation. The inspiration to dedicate herself to helping relieve the pain of the scourge of childhood cancer began with a young friend named Ella was diagnosed with leukemia at 11 years old. Ella fought the disease through multiple rounds of chemotherapy and tragically Ella passed away at age 14 in 2019. She started around the time the COVID-19 pandemic started in March 2020. She began making masks to donate to kids with cancer, sewing thousands of masks by herself, raising $10,000 for various children's cancer charities like Talia's Legacy and the Children's Miracle Network. But she wanted to do more, especially for young girls like Ella who had inspired her so much. Hornung said: “I wanted to start a non-profit and went to Ella's parents to talk about ways to continue her legacy. They told me about how she had written to American Girl dolls to ask about a bald doll; she wanted every girl to receive the bald doll,” “They got her a bald doll at the time and she named it Hope. So that's what we ran with — Glimmer of Hope. It has taken off from there. It was our 1-year anniversary in July, and we've sent 250 dolls to girls with cancer.” The dolls cost $135 each. The foundation buys every doll and ships them around the country, including a card about Ella, outfits for the doll, cancer support resources for the family, and wellness packages, including everything from toys to toiletries. Hornung's goal is to donate 1,000 dolls in the next five years. Stay up to date on this story and more at westerlysun.com Today we're remembering the life of Anita Ames of North Stonington. Born in New London, Anita graduated from Stonington High School in 1953 and went on to receive her Associates Degree from Katharine Gibbs, taking the train each day into Providence wearing her white gloves and hat. She was quickly employed by Electric Boat in Groton, leaving there to raise a family and run the household while her husband, Charles, was out to sea. Later she became employed by the Board of Education for the town of North Stonington and worked there as the secretary to the Superintendent of Schools for over 20 yrs. After retiring from the school system she worked for the Town Probate office and the Town Police. Mrs. Ames was a life member of the North Stonington Congregational Church, where she had been an active and dedicated member, playing piano for the youth Choir and sitting on various committees. Anita was also active in civic affairs in her beloved community and was a member of the North Stonington Grange, and sat on the Juvenile Board of Review, the Board of Education, and the North Stonington Education Foundation to name a few. She was recognized for her dedication to the youth of North Stonington with an Honorary Diploma during the 2016 Wheeler High School graduation. Even though Anita loved to serve, volunteer and work, she always had time for her family. She was a loving mother, grandmother and aunt. She will be sadly missed by her three children, her grandchildren, and great grandchildren. She also leaves her sisters, a brother, and many nieces and nephews. Thank you for taking a moment with us today to remember and celebrate Anita's life. That's it for today, we'll be back next time with more! Also, remember to check out our sponsor Perennial, Daily Gut & Brain, available at the CVS on Main St. in Wakefield! See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
This week, Sarah shares an article about providing specialized support from paraprofessionals and teachers' aides which yield significant academic outcomes for students. Ryan shares an article that talks about the shift to an extended academic school year to eliminate the “summer slide” and ensure that students receive meals throughout the year. Tune in! Don't just listen, join the conversation! Tweet us at @AcademicaMedia or with the hashtag #BigIdeasinEducation with questions or new topics you want to see discussed. Hosts: Ryan Kairalla (@ryankair); Sarah Boulos Fye (@readwithfye) Producer: Ross Ulysse
Parenting With Impact with Elaine Taylor-Klaus Episode 029 Redefining Success For Parents, Students, and Teachers with Liz Dempsey Lee Liz Dempsey Lee is an educator, consultant, writer, and avid coffee drinker whose questions about the interactions among families, schools, communities, and equity landed her in Lesley University's Individually Designed Ph.D. program. She graduated in May 2020 with an interdisciplinary perspective on the topic above. Shortly after, she launched Liz Dempsey Lee Consulting with the goal of reframing equity as central to creating just schools, organizations, and communities. She runs a variety of workshops for parents, schools, and organizations including, Parenting for Equity and All Together for Equity: Building Community Support for Equity Initiatives in Schools. She also runs small discussion groups for parents interested in exploring their privilege. Listen to this inspiring Parenting With Impact episode with Liz Dempsey Lee as she unpacks the factors in the classroom and curriculum that often creates education inequity. Here is what to expect on this week's show: Understanding the “soft skills” of in-person connection and interaction New classroom modeling to give kids real-world skills The way the classroom functions is often excluding a large percentage of kids Links Mentioned: www.lizdempseylee.com 10 Parenting Tips for School Success with Complex Kids There are only 10 tips in this FREE parent's guide from the experts at ImpactParents -- and they're the only ones you need to give you the foundation to help your kids find school success! Used by parents all over the world, you learn quick steps to lighten the load and help smart kids feel good about school again. Connect with Liz: Facebook https://www.facebook.com/lizdemplee @lizdemplee Twitter https://twitter.com/LizDempseyLee @lizdempseylee LinkedIn https://www.linkedin.com/in/elizabeth-dempsey-lee-9533192/ @elizabeth-dempsey-lee Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
In this episode we take a deep dive into technical analysis with Andrew Thrasher, founder of Thrasher Analytics and portfolio manager at the Financial Enhancement Group. We look at the major tools that technicians use and the methods they utilize to apply them. We go through a real world example using the S&P 500 to see how these tools are put into practice. We also cover his excellent paper "Forecasting Volatility Tsunamis" and discuss the conditions that he found were typically present prior to significant spikes in market volatility. We hope you enjoy the discussion. ABOUT THE PODCAST Excess Returns is an investing podcast hosted by Jack Forehand (@practicalquant) and Justin Carbonneau (@jjcarbonneau), partners at Validea. Justin and Jack discuss a wide range of investing topics including factor investing, value investing, momentum investing, multi-factor investing, trend following, market valuation and more with the goal of helping those who watch and listen become better long term investors. SEE LATEST EPISODES https://www.validea.com/excess-returns-podcast FIND OUT MORE ABOUT VALIDEA https://www.validea.com FOLLOW OUR BLOG https://blog.validea.com FIND OUT MORE ABOUT VALIDEA CAPITAL https://www.valideacapital.com FOLLOW JACK Twitter: https://twitter.com/practicalquant LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/jack-forehand-8015094 FOLLOW JUSTIN Twitter: https://twitter.com/jjcarbonneau LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/jcarbonneau
Welcome to The Mental Breakdown and Psychreg Podcast! Today, Dr. Berney and Dr. Marshall discuss the problems with introducing debates about Critical Race Theory, Social Emotional Learning, and LGBTQ concerns in schools at a time when there are more critical issues. Read the articles from NBC News here and from the CDC Foundation here. You can now follow Dr. Marshall on twitter, as well! Dr. Berney and Dr. Marshall are happy to announce the release of their new parenting e-book, Handbook for Raising an Emotionally Healthy Child Part 2: Attention. You can get your copy from Amazon here. We hope that you will join us each morning so that we can help you make your day the best it can be! See you tomorrow. Become a patron and support our work at http://www.Patreon.com/thementalbreakdown. Visit Psychreg for blog posts covering a variety of topics within the fields of mental health and psychology. The Parenting Your ADHD Child course is now on YouTube! Check it out at the Paedeia YouTube Channel. The Handbook for Raising an Emotionally Health Child Part 1: Behavior Management is now available on kindle! Get your copy today! The Elimination Diet Manual is now available on kindle and nook! Get your copy today! Follow us on Twitter and Facebook and subscribe to our YouTube Channels, Paedeia and The Mental Breakdown. Please leave us a review on iTunes so that others might find our podcast and join in on the conversation!
Low teacher retention rates in schools negatively impact student achievement for all the students in a school, not just those in a new teacher's classroom. This week's guest, Dr. Joseph Jones and Dr. T.J. Vari, give precise strategies for motivating, inspiring, and energizing a staff. In this episode, we also discuss: Leadership Qualities Needed in an Evolving Education Model Teacher Retention Strategies And their book, Candid and Compassionate Feedback: Transforming Everyday Practice in Schools About Dr. Joseph Jones: Dr. Joseph Jones is the Superintendent of Schools in the New Castle County Vocational-Technical School District. He is the co-author of Candid and Compassionate Feedback: Transforming Everyday Practice in Schools. Joe is a former high school teacher, assistant principal and principal. As principal, he was named the Delaware Secondary Principal of the Year and during his tenure, Delcastle Technical High School was the first high school to receive the state's Outstanding Academic Achievement Award. Joe received his doctorate from the University of Delaware in educational leadership. He is also an adjunct professor at both the undergraduate and graduate levels for various universities. About T.J. Vari: Dr. T.J. Vari is the Assistant Superintendent of Secondary Schools and District Operations in the Appoquinimink School District. He is the co-author of Candid and Compassionate Feedback: Transforming Everyday Practice in Schools. T.J. is a former middle school assistant principal and principal and former high school English teacher. His master's degree is in School Leadership and his doctorate is in Innovation and Leadership. He holds several honors and distinctions, including his past appointment as President of the Delaware Association for School Administrators and the Paul Carlson Administrator of the Year Award, which he accepted in 2015. He holds adjunct appointments at three universities, teaching courses at the masters and doctoral level. Together they present nationally on topics of school leadership, and they co-founded TheSchoolHouse302, which is a leadership development institute. They co-authored Candid and Compassionate Feedback: Transforming Everyday Practice in Schools. And, with Salome Thomas-EL they co-authored Passionate Leadership: Creating a Culture of Success in Every School, Building a Winning Team: The Power of a Magnetic Reputation and the Need to Recruit Top Talent in Every School, and Retention for a Change: Motivate, Inspire, and Energize Your School Culture. Follow Dr. Joseph Jones: Website: http://www.theschoolhouse302.com (www.theschoolhouse302.com) Twitter: https://twitter.com/Supt_Jones (@supt_Jones) Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/Theschoolhouse302 (https://www.facebook.com/Theschoolhouse302) Linkedin: https://www.linkedin.com/in/suptjones/ (https://www.linkedin.com/in/suptjones/) Follow T.J. Vari: Website: http://www.theschoolhouse302.com (www.theschoolhouse302.com) Twitter: https://twitter.com/tjvari (@tjvari ) Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/Theschoolhouse302 (https://www.facebook.com/Theschoolhouse302) Linkedin: https://www.linkedin.com/in/dr-t-j-vari-78726b40/ (https://www.linkedin.com/in/dr-t-j-vari-78726b40/) Additional Content Discussed in the Podcast Episode: https://theschoolhouse302.com/2021/10/06/growing-through-the-grind-5-strategies-for-staying-focused-in-a-chaotic-environment-for-principal-leaders/ (https://theschoolhouse302.com/2021/10/06/growing-through-the-grind-5-strategies-for-staying-focused-in-a-chaotic-environment-for-principal-leaders/) https://theschoolhouse302.com/wp-content/uploads/2020/12/Technical-Tip-Praise-Practice-A-Model-for-Specific-Praise.pdf (https://theschoolhouse302.com/wp-content/uploads/2020/12/Technical-Tip-Praise-Practice-A-Model-for-Specific-Praise.pdf)...
Wayne Resnick sits in for Bill Handel. There's a list of books parents are fighting to have banned in schools. There's a new type of ink that's alive and made entirely of microbes. The ancient history of adding insult to injury. And Tech Guru Marc Saltzman is in for Gary and Shannon today - he and Wayne catch up before the show's end.
#008 - Special guest, Dr. Rosa Rivera-McCutchen, Associate Professor in the Graduate Leadership Program at City University of New York (CUNY) Lehman College, joins Dr. Terrance L. Green on the podcast. Professor Green and Dr. Rivera-McCutchen discuss what limiting care is and how it can get in the way of doing racial justice work in schools. We also talk about what radical care is and how you can start practicing it today. Finally, we spend time talking about what you need to do to still practice anti-racist leadership even if your district is completely against it and we discuss so much more. You can learn more about Dr. Rivera-McCutchen's work at rrmphd.com and you can access copies of her book at www.thelitbar.com which is an independent Black book store. I hope you enjoy this episode and join our community at:www.raciallyjustschools.comWhen you join the community, I will send you a FREE video on 3 Tips to Make Your Racial Justice Work Better.
Do women make better leaders? If so, what can they teach us? Strong Female Lead - Lessons From Women in Power, a new book by the journalist Arwa Mahdawi, argues that a rigid and masculine model of leadership is not up to tackling the complex problems we are facing in the world today. Arwa says ‘If we want to save the world, it's time we stopped telling women to act like men and started telling everyone to lead like women.' She draws on the pandemic and beyond, to showcase the leadership skills women are displaying that she believes everyone can learn from. This week MPs have backed a ban on virginity testing in England, after the government called it "indefensible". Anyone helping girls or women get the tests, which includes an intrusive vaginal examination, could face up to five years in prison. But campaigners have also said they want a ban on hymenoplasty, a practice involving cosmetic surgery to reconstruct the hymen. Natasha Rattu, CEO of Karma Nirvana, an organisation that supports victims of honour-based abuse and forced marriage, tells us why this further step needs to be taken. Presenter Zara McDermott's new BBC documentary explores sexual harassment, teenagers, and what impact school is having. We speak to Zara and two contributors who feature in the documentary - activist Zan Moon and 14 year old Trinity. This week the Home Affairs Select Committee released a report revealing that only one in five of an estimated 15,000 eligible claimants had applied to the Windrush Compensation Scheme, and only 5% of victims have been compensated. They've called for the scheme to be transferred from the Home Office to an independent organisation. We're joined by lawyer Jacqueline McKenzie to discuss the findings. We discuss the ongoing appeal of the Cinderella story with Faye Campbell who is playing Cinderella at York Theatre Royal and Dr Nicola Darwood who recently co-edited a new book with Alexis Weedon called Re-telling Cinderella: Cultural and Creative Transformations.
Jundo and Kirk talk about the various flavors of Buddhism. They are not all the same, and we discuss the differences between the various schools that have changed over the centuries. Treeleaf Zendo (https://www.treeleaf.org) Schools of Buddhism (Wikipedia) (https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Schools_of_Buddhism) Stephen Batchelor (https://www.stephenbatchelor.org/index.php/en/) Theme music by Kiku Day (http://www.kikuday.com). To get in touch, send an email to firstname.lastname@example.org (mailto:email@example.com). If you like the podcast, please subscribe in iTunes (https://itunes.apple.com/podcast/the-next-track/id1116242606) or your favorite podcast app, and please rate the podcast.
In this episode, we get a chance to talk with the newest Michigan Superintendent of the Year, Dania Bazzi, Ph.D. from Ferndale Public Schools, about her path to being recognized along with her collaborative, hands-on approaches to teacher evaluation and creating a trusting, risk-taking staff team to improve student achievement.
Today we are going to discuss the COVID drawdown. Essentially, this is what must inevitably happen for us to return to lives of normalcy where we have typical interactions with others at family gatherings, sporting events, concerts, and business meetings. Unless we are prepared to radically change the way we live our lives and choose isolation (which probably has far greater physical and mental health detriments) then we have to consider how the drawdown occurs and what conditions ned to be present for it to happen. What HaS TO HAPPEN FOR THE DRAWDOWN TO OCCUR? We've talked to numerous experts who all have various opinions on how the pandemic will play out and what strategies will be needed to get to the 'other side' of the pandemic. You can find the initial conversation with Dr. Graham, immunology with Dr. Gandhi, and science ethics with Dr. Bhattacharya on the episode list at the end of this writeup. The following is a short list of what conditions need to be present to return to normal: Broad acceptance of the fact that the virus, SARS-CoV-2 which causes COVID-19, will become endemic. Recognition that the endemic virus cannot become eradicated and will absolutely infect everyone - probably multiple times. Understand that vaccination including booster shots will not significantly stop transmission of the virus but only provide protection from serious illness. Sterilizing immunity (protection from infection) for SARS-CoV-2 will be temporary whether one has had vaccination or prior natural infection. Accept that no measures to stop transmission outside of severely draconian restrictions on movement and social interaction have middling effects on the spread of the virus. We will have to be comfortable with no longer 'looking' for the virus with every respiratory illness and only test those whom we feel are at high risk or can use novel therapeutics. Public health officials, politicians, and policy makers have to accept that there is very little that can be done to 'contain' the virus. What the Drawdown Will Look Like The drawdown will look different depending on what part of life you are looking. Schools: Most schools will continue their current policies through the end of this school year. Next year, most school systems will have returned to pre-pandemic policies of no temperature checks, mask wearing, etc. Only the most heavily unionized schools or urban will mandate extreme measures like vaccinations. This will become even harder to enforce as the majority of the country has returned to normal and we see a striking similarity of outcomes between the two ways of schooling. Universities: Already there are differing policies in place between schools and the lack of differences with outcomes will move nearly all universities to eliminate all restrictions next school year. Mask Mandates: These will disappear completely by next year in almost the entire country. The political cost for maintaining these measures will be increasingly steep and politicians will declare victory over the virus and insist that their earlier measures did their job to save lives but are no longer needed. Vaccine Mandates: Despite attempting to impose these mandates through federal fiat on transportation and for air travel - these will disappear as more and more states reject their use. Hospitals: Health care facilities will still likely be burdened with extraordinary personal protection measures like masking at all times throughout all of next year. The federal government controls this regulation and unless there is extraordinary political pressure these will continue. Perhaps the loss of workers in health care will encourage the removal of this rule but that will take longer than this year. Dr. Eric Larson is the host of the Paradocs Podcast and not a fan of many of the mandates imposed on hospital personnel. show notes Episode 152: Today's show Episode 132: Dr. Gandhi discusses why the variants for COVID should not be a concern. Episode 134: Dr. Bhattacharya explains why science is suffering so much in the current atmosphere. Episode 143: Dr. Graham and I discuss how we were so right about so much of COVID We Are Libertarians: The Paradocs is a proud partner and member of this outstanding podcast network. Top 20 Physicians Podcasts Made Simply Web Site Creations: This is the great, affordable website service that built my wife's podcast site. I cannot recommend this company more to someone looking for creating a website. Always Andy's Mom: Home of my wife, Marcy's, podcast for parents grieving or those looking to help them. YouTube for Paradocs: Here you can watch the video of my late son singing his solo on the Paradocs YouTube page. Patreon - Become a show supporter today and visit my Patreon page for extra bonus material. Every dollar raised goes towards the production and promotion of the show.
The New Discourses Podcast with James Lindsay, Episode 55 In the previous episode of the New Discourses Podcast (https://newdiscourses.com/2021/11/groomer-schools-1-long-cultural-marxist-history-sex-education/), James Lindsay revealed the long history of the problem of Groomer Schools, and horrible as it is, it barely communicates just how bad things really are. In this follow-up episode, Lindsay reads through an academic paper at the intersection of early childhood education and Queer Theory, two subjects that should never be mixed. The 2019 paper is called "Queer futurity and childhood innocence: Beyond the injury of development" by Hannah Dyer of Carleton University, Canada. In this episode of the podcast, James reads through this paper in full, offering his usual level of commentary and revealing just how insidious and dangerous the agenda in the public schools is (Critical Race Theory is, honestly, among the least of our problems, if you can believe it). Join him and prepare to be appalled at what the Critical Marxists who have taken over our education system have in mind for our children. Support New Discourses: paypal.me/newdiscourses newdiscourses.locals.com/support patreon.com/newdiscourses subscribestar.com/newdiscourses youtube.com/channel/UC9K5PLkj0N_b9JTPdSRwPkg/join Website: https://newdiscourses.com Follow: facebook.com/newdiscourses twitter.com/NewDiscourses instagram.com/newdiscourses https://newdiscourses.locals.com pinterest.com/newdiscourses linkedin.com/company/newdiscourses minds.com/newdiscourses reddit.com/r/NewDiscourses Podcast: @newdiscourses podcasts.apple.com/us/podcast/new-…es/id1499880546 bit.ly/NDGooglePodcasts open.spotify.com/show/0HfzDaXI5L4LnJQStFWgZp stitcher.com/podcast/new-discourses © 2021 New Discourses. All rights reserved.
Today on The Rich Zeoli Show we discuss, despite tapping oil reserves, experts say it will only save the American people pennies, a Jury says that Pharmacies should be held responsible for the Opioid Crisis, and Schools across US are closing at short notice to provide 'mental health days for burned out staff. See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
Jim & Greg unveil the reasons they are politically thankful in 2021. From the personal to the practical to this very podcast, we are very blessed. Enjoy! And have a very Happy Thanksgiving!