Tag School of Education
Dancer and choreographer Sally Gross will give an artist talk and lead a dance workshop in advance of her fall 2012 Arts Residency at the University of Wisconsin–Madison.
For the first time in several decades, the University of Wisconsin–Madison is considering the addition of a new college, the College of the Arts.
Workshops supported by art graduate Helen Burish have strengthened the connection between area high school teachers and artists in the Department of Art at the University of Wisconsin–Madison.
Several years ago, events in the state capitol left Jacob Stampen wondering about the health of Wisconsin’s political system.
The spring semester will be bursting with arts events across the University of Wisconsin–Madison campus during the university's Year of the Wisconsin Idea.
As economic and workforce challenges continue, many adults and students will seek assistance with job retraining, lifelong career development skills, continuing education and the development of 21st century skills.
Using hip-hop pedagogy as a teaching tool to integrate topics from history, politics and art to culture and performance in the classroom will be the topic of the second annual lecture series "Getting Real II" at the University of Wisconsin–Madison this spring.
The effects of parental depression on a child can be many, varied and deeply rooted.
The University of Wisconsin–Madison School of Education will honor some of its very best scholars during an American Education Week 2011 program primarily dedicated to its retiring faculty, distinguished alumni and partner teachers during the week of Nov. 14-18.
The 111-year-old Education Building’s recent renovations have given the building new life and made it the first and only building in the UW System to receive the highest ranking for a green-built building: LEED Platinum.
A group of 50 University of Wisconsin–Madison students will take on a new role Wednesday, Oct. 19, leading small groups of Middleton high school students through discussions about this year's Go Big Read selection, "Enrique's Journey."
Leaders of the American Educational Research Association (AERA) have honored Gloria Ladson-Billings, a professor in the University of Wisconsin–Madison's Department of Curriculum and Instruction, by selecting her to give the eighth annual Brown Lecture in Education.
Adam Gamoran, director of the Wisconsin Center for Education Research at the University of Wisconsin–Madison, will testify before the House Subcommittee on Research and Science Education on Wednesday, Oct. 12 at 9 a.m. Central time.
The Wisconsin Department of Public Instruction, on behalf of the University of Wisconsin–Madison’s School of Education’s World-Class Instructional Design and Assessment (WIDA), has received a $10.5 million grant from the U.S. Department of Education to build a technology-based assessment system for English learners.
The Cooperative Children’s Book Center (CCBC) at the University of Wisconsin–Madison will assume an administrative role of Read On Wisconsin, the statewide online book club for Wisconsin students and educators now in its seventh year.
Rohany Nayan knows what it's like to feel left out because of her faith.
The pencils and notebooks have been purchased and the new shoes have been broken in, but there are other preparations parents can be making to help children get ready for the social and emotional aspects of going back to school.
School of Education Dean Julie Underwood has named seasoned campus administrator Dawn Crim as the school's associate dean for external relations.
Countries around the world are ramping up investments in higher education in a push to create world-class research institutions. At the same time, the top research universities in the United States are confronting the challenges of dwindling resources and support.
Results from an ongoing random assignment study of a private grant program in Wisconsin indicate that low-income students who receive Pell Grants and are unlikely to finish college get a sizeable boost in college persistence from additional financial aid. The findings suggest that directing aid to serve the neediest students may be the most equitable and cost-effective approach.