Call For Participation

Open Education Week is a celebration of the worldwide Open Training motion. It also accommodates more detailed analyses of participation in early childhood and tertiary ranges of schooling; information on the affect of skills on employment and earnings, gender differences in schooling and employment; academic and social mobility; adults’ capability and readiness to use information and communication applied sciences; how training is financed; and data on lecturers, from their salaries and hours spent instructing to data on recess and breaks during the faculty day.

The differences of the critiques and constituencies however, they coalesce around the pressing need to innovate the basics of education: to handle the low visibility of teacher work and their isolation in highly fragmented classroom arrangements, the low engagement of too most of the fundamental players (particularly students), conformity and highly unequal studying outcomes.

The end result of 18 months of analysis, conferences with stakeholders, and web site visits all around the nation, this report represents an in-depth evaluation of the present condition of arts schooling, together with an update of the current analysis base about arts education outcomes, and an evaluation of the challenges and alternatives within the area that have emerged over the past decade.

As we celebrate the fifth anniversary of the Congressionally designated Nationwide Arts in Education Week over the next few days, I want to share only a few of the experiences I have had within the arts with students as I travel the country, with the hope that these will bring to mind experiences of your own that you will share with others.

I invite you to hitch me in celebrating Nationwide Arts in Education Week and look forward to hearing from you on Twitter at #ArtsEdWeek or sharing your celebration story with me at [email protected] Listening to these tales of celebration lets others know that the humanities will have a big impact on the way forward for college students’ lives and on the future of our nation.