Communication is the No. 1 place leaders lose focus and buy-in. Being clear, consistent and open is a must.Continue reading
While both Next Generation Science Standards and Common Core State Standards offer direction for curriculum design and student learning in the classroom, there are some significant differences both in the manner of their fulfillment in the classroom and in the tone behind their development and rationale.Continue reading
Previously, we wrote on researcher David Logan's concept of tribal leadership. (If you missed the first post, click here.)
Here's how the five stages map into K-12 education, science and leadership.Continue reading
When we think of a “tribe,” the image of indigenous peoples often comes to mind: a group of people who are distinctly different from the general society. Or, as anthropologist David Corry suggested, tribes are made of people who “have followed ways of life for many generations that are largely self-sufficient, and are clearly different from the mainstream and dominant society.”
However, as researcher and USC professor Dr. David Logan and his colleagues discovered, we are all members of tribes. In fact, we're each members of several tribes. We may belong to a political tribe that favors one party or another. We may be a member of another tribe defined by its religious belief, its preference for a particular sports team or one's chosen profession—soldier, factory worker, teacher or lawyer.