- Shaking, Sanitized Hands: Building New Student Relationships while Grieving Old Ones - November 19, 2020
- Class Divide in Emergency Learning: A Crisis Overseas - September 10, 2020
- Practicing Self-Care in the Midst of Chaos - August 31, 2020
- Do the Work: Equity Symposium for Teachers - August 23, 2020
- Universities Collaborate on the Biggest Experiment in Higher Ed: Reopening - August 3, 2020
- The Day of Teacher Self-Care is Happening August 1, 2020 - July 21, 2020
- Do the Work: A Conversation Around Anti-Racist Teaching in K-12 Schools - June 14, 2020
- My Daughter Has Found Her Passion Using Getty Unshuttered - May 11, 2020
- Dear Teachers of the Arts: The World Still Needs You - April 30, 2020
- Urban Districts Warn That 275,000 Teacher Jobs Could Be At Risk Due to COVID-19 - April 30, 2020
2. Unions are only after teacher’s hard earned money. In reality I paid roughly $50 dollars a month to be in my union. For that membership I received: legal counseling, discount at several businesses around the city and even invitations to workshops to protect my legal rights while in the classroom. As I traveled to different events I noticed that every union representative I came in contact with were eager to help me with my problems, but in reality I didn’t need any help. While $50 can be a lot to teachers, it pales in comparison what teachers can get from being a member of a union.
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