Great education podcasts meme
Here are five great education podcasts I've listened to recently (in reverse\nchronological order), each from a different source:
- July 2007 Angela\nMcFarlane's speech at the Building Learning Communities Conference \n\n
- June 2007 Bruce\nDixon's speech at EduComm \n\n
- January 2007 Ken Kay's speech at\nFETC \n\n
- January 2007 Steve\nHargadon's interview of Chris Lehmann \n\n
- November 2006 Richard Elmore's speech at\nUCEA (I made this one and keep listening to it!)
I'm thinking this might be a good meme, so I'm tagging the following\nbloggers:\n
- Choose five of your favorite education podcasts. Any kind of education podcast\nis okay - students, teachers, administrators, professors, etc. - feel free to\npick ones that you've made yourself! Try and pick specific podcasts, not podcast\nfeeds. \n\n
- Tag others for the meme. Feel free to participate even if you haven't been\n'tagged.' \n\n
- Please use a Technorati tag of educationpodcast or\npodcasteducation. \n\n
- Please add your selections to the Moving Forward podcasts wiki\npage (and create categories as needed) so that others can benefit\ntoo!
Swipe right to make the connections that could change your career.
Swipe right. Match. Meet over coffee or set up a call.
No, we aren't talking about Tinder. Introducing Shapr, a free app that helps people with synergistic professional goals and skill sets easily meet and collaborate.
The Oxfam report prompted Anand Giridharadas to tweet: "Don't be Pinkered into everything's-getting-better complacency."
- A new report by Oxfam argues that wealth inequality is causing poverty and misery around the world.
- In the last year, the world's billionaires saw their wealth increase by 12%, while the poorest 3.8 billion people on the planet lost 11% of their wealth.
- The report prompted Anand Giridharadas to tweet: "Don't be Pinkered into everything's-getting-better complacency." We explain what Steven Pinker's got to do with it.
Moans, groans, and gripes release stress hormones in the brain.
Could you give up complaining for a whole month? That's the crux of this interesting piece by Jessica Hullinger over at Fast Company. Hullinger explores the reasons why humans are so predisposed to griping and why, despite these predispositions, we should all try to complain less. As for no complaining for a month, that was the goal for people enrolled in the Complaint Restraint project.
Participants sought to go the entirety of February without so much as a moan, groan, or bellyache.
- Facebook and Google began as companies with supposedly noble purposes.
- Creating a more connected world and indexing the world's information: what could be better than that?
- But pressure to return value to shareholders came at the expense of their own users.
SMARTER FASTER trademarks owned by The Big Think, Inc. All rights reserved.