News From the Field
Linked Learning is making news in schools and communities everywhere. Catch top headlines and read all about it.
Students who attend a high school where study plans are based on preparing for a specific career are more likely to graduate and continue on to postsecondary schools than their public school counterparts are, according to a recent study by UCLA's Institute for Democracy, Education and Access.
Save the date of October 2. That is when the Chamber and the Oxnard Union High School District will ask business leaders to hear about Linked Learning and how it can train their future workers.
At New Orleans charter schools, even students in the primary grades sometimes start the day with rousing chants professing their commitment to college.
Marakee Tilahum admits sanitizing a standard device that prevents swelling at a hospital can take a couple of minutes, but if she doesn’t do it the long-term effects can be devastating.
Linked Learning connects classwork to the work world. Students solve real-world problems in class projects and shadow professionals.
This past spring, senior Abdul Haq showed off a solar-powered trash compactor at his high school in the Sacramento suburb of Elk Grove.
Senate Republican Leader Bob Huff (R-Diamond Bar) outlines a new approach in education called Linked Learning in his Capitol Comment for the week of October 28th, 2013.
Sharing Roles, Risks, Responsibilities and Rewards: Carson City Supervisors to Meet With School Trustees
The 12 elected officials will discuss the school district’s strategic plan, Empower Carson City, and meaningful linkages to the City’s initiatives related to education and lifelong learning.
The Center for Criminal Justice at Cal State Long Beach has received nearly $2.4 million in grants from the California Commission on Peace Officer Standards and Training to support statewide training programs for police officers and law enforcement managers.