- 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
3. If you really get in trouble, unions can’t help you. Repeatedly I heard this from my colleagues who refused to join the union. To be honest, I felt the same think until I witnessed a good friend of mine (who happened to teach in another school in the district) get publicly humiliated over the intercom by her administrator. Confused on what to do, she went to the only help she could logically think of- her union representative. She was able to formally file a complaint on the administrator and transfer to another school due to her union rep’s quick action and documentation of the harassment.
Click here for #4.