Department of Educational Psychology and Higher Education News
The Department of Educational Psychology & Higher Education provides instruction in, and the delivery of, innovative research to inform the educational process from early childhood through higher education.
Current Educational Psychology and Higher Education News
Five-year project supported by a $2.5 million National Science Foundation grant.
Inspired by an instructor during her undergraduate years, the education professor now strives to similarly motivate her students.
UNLV takes on another school semester with precaution and discovery.
UNLV College of Education professor Bradley Marianno examines the role of teachers and their unions in advocating for safety and equity in fall school return plans.
A collection of news stories from February highlighting the people and research of UNLV.
A collection of news stories capturing the excitement and accomplishments of UNLV at the start of a new decade.
Educational Psychology and Higher Education In The News
Throughout the pandemic, teachers’ unions in many states and large districts have played a powerful role in negotiating school closures and reopenings. And with coronavirus cases surging around the nation, the labor groups are continuing to flex their political muscle, most often pushing for a more conservative approach to getting teachers and kids back in buildings.
In his victory speech, President-elect Joe Biden said it was a “great day” for America’s educators because “one of your own” would be in the White House, referring to his wife, Jill Biden, a member of the country’s largest teachers union.
President-elect Joe Biden might have won the White House, but his expansive education plan will soon hit a Congress that has far fewer Democrats than envisioned under the “Blue Wave” forecast prior to the election.
The authors’ thought leadership is shared through the efforts of The Collective Think Tank. The Collective, Wasserman’s women-focused division, has assembled this global consortium of some of today’s greatest academic minds and industry leaders focused on gender parity and improvement.
As Chicago weighs a school reopening plan for the year’s second quarter, one thing is conspicuously absent: an agreement with the city’s restive and powerful teachers union.
Over the course of a few days in mid-May in Providence, in between homeschooling her 5- and 9-year-olds, grading undergrad research papers, baking bread, revising her first book, and co-chairing Brown University’s Healthy Fall 2020 Task Force over Zoom, Emily Oster sat down in front of her laptop with a steady supply of coffee.