The New York Times (Neag School professor Joseph Cooper weighs in on the topic)
The Day (Neag School’s Preston Green weighs in on the recent Connecticut school funding decision)
CT-N (Neag School faculty member, Tamika LaSalle, and Neag alumnus, Desi Nesmith, speak at hearing at Connecticut State Capitol)
New Haven Register (UConn’s Scholars House program is mentioned, which is lead by a Neag School faculty member)
Education Week (Neag School’s George Sugai is interviewed for this story)
Daily Campus (Researchers in the Neag School and UConn’s College of Agriculture, Health, and Natural Resources have teamed up to create an education program made possible by a NSF grant)
A Connecticut judge calls unequal education unconstitutional, and raises national questions about the American way of schooling.
Hartford Courant (Neag School and UConn professors were awarded nearly $3 million in funding from the National Science Foundation’s Advancing Informal STEM Learning)
Over the years, there’s been a shift in how 9/11 has been taught, UConn’s Alan Marcus says. Up until the 10th anniversary, he said, there was a balance between teaching about the event, but also memorializing the people killed and mourning their loss. He said there is a move to teaching about the impact of 9/11 and the connection to today’s world, including America’s role in Iraq and Afghanistan, the continuation of terrorism and ISIS.
A ruling by a state judge ordering Connecticut to overhaul public-school funding has sent chills through some suburban and rural districts, where leaders fear they will lose money from Hartford if the order is carried out.