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TNTP
186 Joralemon St., Suite 300 
Brooklyn, NY 11201
Main:  (718) 233-2800
Fax:     (718) 643-9202

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TNTP Re-imagine Teaching

Our Broken Promise to High School Graduates

Unfortunately, there are millions of kids who get through high school, only to find themselves ill-prepared for college-level work.

Dan Weisberg

Standing by Students on the DACA Renewal Deadline

Today marks the last day those eligible can submit their DACA renewal applications.

Dan Weisberg

Sparking a School Discipline Revolution

Cami Anderson shares the Discipline Revolution Project, a new coalition of educators committing to changing our approach to school discipline.

Amanda Kocon

I Was an Undocumented Student. Now I Teach Them.

As our nation reconciles with immigration reform, a former undocumented student and current teacher reminds us that our action (or inaction) will have dire consequences for hardworking students, teachers, and families.

Ramiro Flores Turrubiates

Teaching Kids to Make History

Today we revisit one of our Room to Run classrooms as they learn our country’s history of working together for social progress—and the relevance of that history today.

Editorial Staff

Supporting Students and Teachers to Address Hate

When the president is unwilling, teachers step up to help young people understand the whole truth about our history and the promise of our country.

Dan Weisberg

Can Rural Kids Live the American Dream, Too?

Our Executive Vice President discusses how her rural upbringing taught her the importance of schools as community hubs, and the many ways in which that influences her rural work at TNTP.

Tequilla Banks

Hither and Yon: The Value of Rural Place

The founder of Rural Schools Collaborative discusses why he believes public schools might be the best bets we have for strengthening rural America.

Ryan Fowler

A New Recipe for School Design

How one Bridge Fellow is using his Harvard doctorate and experience with Oakland youth to design a school meant to disrupt the school to prison pipeline.

Dr. César A. Cruz

Why Special Education is a Civil Right

An educator discusses why she considers advocating for the rights of students with disabilities a crucial part of her job.

Ashley Cowger

How Six Kids Respond to Bullying

We asked six Philadelphia kids what they do when they see a classmate being bullied. Here's what they had to say.

Editorial Staff

10 Ways to Teach Black History All Year Round

Our favorite tips, lesson plans, and teaching tools for giving students rich exposure to black history throughout the school year—and not just in February.

Editorial Staff

Immigration Resources For Educators

New policies targeting undocumented immigrants affect many of the school communities we work with, so we’ve compiled a set of resources to support educators in keeping kids safe.

Dan Weisberg

Is Malcolm X in Your Classroom?

One of TNTP’s 2016 Bridge Fellows is visiting schools around the country, asking the students themselves what works, and what doesn’t, when it comes to educating kids who are too often labeled as “at risk.”

Editorial Staff

Once Incarcerated, Now Rewriting Their Futures

Bridge Fellow Marvin Pierre just launched Eight Million Stories, an alternative education and workforce development program for formerly incarcerated young men.

Editorial Staff

Giving Native Communities a Seat at the Education Policy Table

We spoke with the head of the National Indian Education Association to discuss how schools can be better supported to engage productively with Native communities.

Leticia de la Vara

3 Ways Teachers Can Support Special Ed Parents, Like Me

This special ed mom sold her home, quit her job, and hired a lawyer—all to get her son the education he deserved. She believes no parent should have to go through what she did, and has advice for teachers who want to help.

Lia Martin

Why Social Justice Should’ve Been at the Heart of My Teaching, But Wasn’t

Years after leaving the classroom, an educator reflects on the crucial component his teaching lacked: He wasn’t spending enough energy getting to know who his students were.

Steven LaFemina

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