In The News: College of Education
The modern American school system began in 1837 with the creation of the first state Board of Education in Massachusetts. Nearly 200 years later, the closure of schools nationwide due to the COVID-19 pandemic has delivered a seismic jolt to that system, as school districts and college campuses across the country scramble to move classrooms online—and try to replace what’s being missed.
It’s unnaturally quiet these days on the UNLV campus, which normally would be swirling with students preparing for final exams coming.
In sports, you usually reflect after a season — not in lieu of one.
UNLV’s College of Education is providing story time videos for children online.
Because of the global pandemic, there are no basketball games being played but expect to start seeing a lot more of Sabrina Ionescu.
UNLV has created a "story time" resource for children and families amid the coronavirus outbreak.
While schools are out and libraries are closed during the coronavirus pandemic, UNLV’s College of Education students and faculty are coming up with new ways to ensure story time for children continues. The catch? As most everything is these days, it is virtual.
The hottest tickets in college basketball have historically been for games in which the athletes were men. Thanks to a transcendent star and a hotly competitive 2020 season in the women’s game, that’s starting to change.
Few were expecting it when, in January, Bernie Sanders scored one of the early coups of the Democratic presidential primary: The Clark County Education Association, representing nearly 20,000 educators in schools around Las Vegas, gave the Vermont senator their endorsement.
Previous research has identified didactic instruction an effective approach for learners who lack prior knowledge. The evidence suggests that the degree of guidance should vary with the age of learners.
The N.H.L. will introduce two new events at its All-Star skills competition on Friday in St. Louis. One involves its players attempting trick shots from an elevated platform in the stands. The other is a three-on-three exhibition featuring top women’s players, which, the league hopes, will be received as less of a novelty.
The NHL will introduce two new events at its All-Star skills competition Friday in St. Louis. One involves its players attempting trick shots from an elevated platform in the stands. The other is a three-on-three exhibition featuring top women’s players, which, the league hopes, will be received as less of a novelty.