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TNTP Re-imagine Teaching

A Mother and Son Discuss Their Hopes and Fears About College

A high school junior talks with his mother about what schools can do better to prepare kids for college. “Families shouldn’t have to wait until senior year to be faced with the reality that their kids aren't ready for college.”

Paul Hee

Students Respond to The Opportunity Myth

In The Opportunity Myth, we listen to what kids think about their schooling. Today we're asking students what they think of the report.

Editorial Staff

What Can 4,000 Students Teach Us About School?

We’ve been telling students that doing well in school creates opportunities—that showing up, doing the work, and meeting teachers’ expectations will prepare them for their futures. Unfortunately, that’s a myth.

Dan Weisberg

As Students, We Need Curriculum That Reflects Our Culture

“Change toward more culturally inclusive content is really important to me—especially considering the lack of teachers who look like me.”

Julie Hajducky

What If We Better Understood How Students Experience School? 

In our upcoming national report, we take the radical step—for us and for our field at large—of asking kids themselves about their schooling.

Amanda Kocon

What I Wish I Learned in High School

A Philadelphia college student discusses how being neither an “A student” nor a “failing student” affected her high school teachers’ expectations—as well as her own.

April Inez Kaplowitz

Let the Kids Speak: Roshely, High School Student from New York City

A 16-year-old discusses why graduating is important. “My mom cares a lot about me getting my diploma. Some of our family members didn’t complete high school, and she’s seen how hard it can be to improve your life without an education.”

April Inez Kaplowitz

I’m an Ignored Student at an Ignored School, and I’m Reclaiming My Voice

An eighth-grader reflects on educational equity: “As I’ve started thinking more about my future, I’ve had to realize who I’m competing against: people with more resources, more exposure, and more support.”

Julie Hajducky

Why Some Teachers Helped Me Succeed, and Some Didn’t

At only seven years old, I could tell the difference between teachers that cared and those that didn’t—I think all kids can.

Niara Riddick

A Student Asks: ‘Are Decision Makers Finally Going to Listen to Us?’

Real student voice occurs when students are present, active, and an equal part of the decision-making processes.

David Goncharuk

Let the Kids Speak: Alana, Seventh Grader from Baton Rouge

How challenging classes, supportive teachers, and inspiring books are preparing 12-year-old Alana to become a civil rights lawyer.

Alana W., Seventh Grade Student

Favorite Thinkers 2017: Students Get the Last Word

Each year brings a steady stream of new opportunities and challenges for educators, and 2017 was particularly difficult. In the midst of it all, there remains one clear source of hope: our students.

Dan Weisberg

Let the Kids Speak: Lewis, Fourth Grader from Oregon

Fourth-grade student Lewis discusses his goal of becoming an engineer, and why he wants more group projects (but not more homework) from his teachers.

Lewis, Fourth Grade Student

Let the Kids Speak: Jose, 12th Grader From New York City

A kid discusses how great relationships with teachers of color prepared him to succeed in college—and inspired him to pursue a career in education.

Jose Romero

Let the Kids Speak: Kolton, Third Grader from Colorado

How a class project inspired a kid to become the next Albert Einstein.

Kolton, Third Grade Student

Let the Kids Speak: Kayla, 10th Grader from Philadelphia

A 10th grader discusses her dreams and aspirations—and how teachers can help her achieve them.

Kayla, 10th Grade Student

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

Why It Matters to Have Teachers That Look Like Me

A Mexican American high schooler discusses having only white female teachers for the first ten years of school—and how seeing males of color lead the classroom inspired his goal to one day lead a classroom of his own.

Jose Romero

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