On Saturday morning in the Smith Center, speakers told graduates in the Class of 2017 to welcome their diversity, transform educational paths for their students and embrace discomfort.
The program will give participants scholarships and teacher training during their junior and senior years and prepare them to become licensed teachers in D.C. and acoss the country.
The project is designed to aid faculty in developing diverse curricula and making ethnic and racially diverse students feel more comfortable in the classroom.
GW’s education school hosted a one-day seminar for 26 primary and secondary teachers from Uruguay on U.S. teaching methods earlier this month.
A professor in the Graduate School of Education and Human Development received a $2.5 million grant from the U.S. Department of Education, according to a University release Wendesday. Joel Gomez, an associate professor of educational leadership and the director of the Institute for Education Studies, will lead a project helping public school teachers and education […]
The Graduate School of Education and Human Development received a $1.25 million grant from the U.S. Department of Education to launch a new online master’s degree program in secondary transition service, according to a University release Monday. The program is aimed at teachers who work with students with “high-needs disabilities” as they transition from secondary school […]
The Consortium for Applied Studies in Jewish Education is moving to the Graduate School of Education and Human Development this year.
Future educators crossed the stage at the Smith Center Saturday to receive their degrees from the Graduate School of Education and Human Development.
Income-share programs could make a GW education more accessible and let students graduate with less debt.
Students on one of GW’s satellite campuses will soon be able to take courses with professors teaching from Foggy Bottom.