The Indiana University Board of Trustees has approved promotion and tenure for six faculty members from the IU School of Education. The promotions are effective July 1, with the appointment with tenure effective July 1, 2022.
Curt Bonk, a professor with Instructional Systems Technology, has won the 2020 President's Award for Excellence in Teaching and Learning Technology from Indiana University.
IU Day is coming back on April 21, and we want to celebrate with you!
Shukufe Rahman, a Ph.D. student in science education, has won the Santosh Jain Endowed Memorial Scholarship. With the aid she plans to do a pilot study in the Rohingya Camps in Bangladesh next summer.
Dionne Danns, a professor and educational historian in Educational Leadership and Policy Studies, is the recipient of the Class of 1950 Herman B Wells Endowed Professorship.
The graduate programs at the IU School of Education have once again been recognized as some of the best in the country by the U.S. News and World Report’s 2022 “Best Graduate Schools.”
As the nation continues to grapple with righting the wrongs from racial injustice, a new community theatre project—the Bloomington City Wide Youth Theatre Collective—hopes to provide a space for youth voices to address these issues.
IU earned the NAFSA 2021 Senator Paul Simon Spotlight Award for Campus Internationalization for its Global Gateway for Teachers.
Adam Henze, who earned his doctorate in Literacy, Culture, and Language Education last summer, has won a dissertation award from the Arts & Inquiry special interest group (SIG) of the American Education Research Association.
Studying for a graduate degree in a foreign country can be a daunting idea. IU School of Education’s international student ambassadors are here to make it less so.
A new resource for teachers who work with students that have or are at risk for dyslexia, co-written by an IU School of Education faculty member, is now available from the Indiana Department of Education.
With many events canceled due to the pandemic, two very important programs continued last fall: Saturday Science Quest for Kids and Saturday Art School at the IU School of Education.
For the past several years, Professor Joel Wong has researched the psychology of encouragement. With a new study, he hopes to understand the power of encouragement for Black college students as a means of social support – and a tool to disrupt the negative effects of racism.
Emma Everson, a Ph.D. student in Educational Leadership and Policy Studies, has won the Lieber Memorial Teaching Associate Award from Indiana University, which recognizes graduate students with distinguished achievements in teaching.
A new scholarship at the IU School of Education will honor Elder Watson Diggs, the first African American to graduate from the school in 1916. The scholarship is a partnership with the Kappa Alpha Psi Fraternity, Inc., an organization Diggs co-founded.
Cindy Hmelo-Silver, Barbara B. Jacobs Chair in Education and Technology and professor of learning sciences, has been awarded the highest academic title given to IU's most outstanding and renowned scholars and researchers.
Throughout his time in academia, Ph.D. student Nelson Zounlome experienced several forms of gendered racism. But he also experienced the transformative power of culturally responsive practices that foster comprehensive wellness among groups with marginalized identities. In that spirit, Zounlome created a workbook as a resource of support for students of color.
Improving the understanding of interracial and multiracial relationships to benefit, bridge research gap
Though interracial couples and multiracial families make up a growing proportion of households within the United States, there isn’t a comprehensive body of work that understands these families. That’s going to change with the help of a new project from James Brooks, Assistant Professor in Counseling and Educational Psychology.
A new study from IU School of Education researchers will touch on issues Black women in the higher education world face, but from the perspective of the strategies and support structures that allowed these women to persevere despite these difficulties.
HOPE (Helping Offenders Prosper through Employment) provides weekly one-on-one mentoring to incarcerated youth that focuses on developing employment skills. They also focus on reaching youth that have faced racial prejudice and other challenges.
As part of IU’s response to the addiction crisis, a new study from the IU School of Education will test cognitive behavioral therapy intervention for young adults suffering from alcohol or drug addiction.
Four programs at the IU School of Education received top rankings from the latest (2021) U.S. News and World Report Best Online Master’s in Education program rankings, one of several schools receiving recognition across Indiana University.
While students from underrepresented communities may have already been struggling to access campus resources, the dual challenges of racial injustices and COVID-19 have only exacerbated the matter.
A recent donation made to the IU School of Education from alumni Kate and John Ranshaw will be used to purchase materials such as puppets, felt figures and instruments to enhance the storytelling collection maintained by the IU Libraries Education Library.
The award, named after former staff member Jane Kaho in honor of her legacy of service to the School of Education, is the highest honor given out annually to staff members who demonstrate dedication above and beyond their job requirements.
Valarie Akerson has received the NARST 2021 Distinguished Contributions to Science Education through Research Award. This is the highest award that NARST, a global organization for improving science education through research, bestows upon its members.
Jeff Anderson, Professor and Department Chair of Curriculum and Instruction, has been named Associate Dean for Undergraduate Education.
When Jason Nguyen pictures his future kindergarten class, he wants students to feel one of two things: either they are inspired that they want to become a teacher or that the classroom is their safe place where they can be themselves and feel at home.
For K-12 students that needed one-on-one help with school work, the pandemic has proved particularly challenging. Thankfully, students from the School of Education stepped up last semester to provide virtual tutoring to area students.