AN EVERYONE CULTURE
Robert Kegan and Lisa Laskow Lahey
In most organizations, argue Professor Robert Kegan and Lecturer Lisa Laskow Lahey, Ed.M.'80, Ed.D.'86, people are hiding — hiding their uncertainties and limitations. This prevents these people and the organizations they work for from reaching their full potential. In An Everyone Culture, the authors look at companies, what they call deliberately developmental organizations, which do everything in their power to help everyone come out of hiding and succeed.
RESTORATIVE JUSTICE IN URBAN SCHOOLS
As Anita Wadhwa, Ed.M.'09, Ed.D.'13, points out in her new book, schools are filled with conflict between students, between administrators and teachers, and between students and adults. And when this happens, unfortunately, students of color, especially black males, are more likely to be suspended or expelled. Using real-life stories, Wadha shows how educators can address disciplinary problems in a more constructive and less punitive way.
TELL ME SO I CAN HEAR YOU
Eleanor Drago-Severson and Jessica Blum-DeStefano
We know that students need feedback from teachers in order to improve. So it shouldn't be a surprise that teachers also need feedback in order to get better at their jobs — and they do sometimes get it but often not in a way that is truly effective. In Tell Me So I Can Hear You, Eleanor Drago-Severson, Ed.M.'89, Ed.D.'96, and Jessica Blum-DeStefano show how leaders in education can differentiate feedback to meet people where they are — not just where they want them to be.
TEACHER LEARNING IN THE DIGITAL AGE
Chris Dede, Arthur Eisenkraft, Kim Frumin, and Alex Hartley
More and more, professional development for teachers can be done online, but not all of it is effective. How do teachers know what works and what doesn't? Professor Chris Dede, Kim Frumin, Ed.M.'01, Ed.M.'15, Ed.D.'19, and their co-authors examine a range of online and blended teacher development models, including MOOCs and video-based courses, and offer teachers practical advice and lessons learned.
BEYOND THE TIGER MOM
As a mom and teacher who has lived and worked in both the United States and Asia, Maya Thiagarajan, Ed.M.'01, has seen firsthand the differences in how families view childhood, parenting, and ultimately, education. There are strengths and weaknesses in the various philosophies, she writes, but in order to raise truly successful children in a global world, parents need to blend the best of both East and West. Beyond The Tiger Mom is filled with tips for parents, such as how to build a languagerich home and how to really get to know your child.
Full list of books featured in this issue:
An Empty Curriculum Sandra Stotsky, C.A.S.’72, Ed.D.’76
An Everyone Culture Professor Robert Kegan and Lecturer Lisa Laskow Lahey, Ed.M.’80, Ed.D.’86
Belonging and Becoming Barbara Cervone, M.A.T.’71, Ed.D.’83
Beyond the Tiger Mom Maya Thiagarajan, Ed.M.’01
Black Motherhood(s) Karen Craddock, Ed.M.'90 (edited)
The Bus to Jerusalem Shelly Rybak-Pearson, Ed.M.’75
End of Average Lecturer Todd Rose, Ed.M.'01, Ed.D.'07
Happy in Spite of People Ellen Castro, Ed.M.'88
Harvard Educational Review Issues: Winter 2015
Latino Image Makers in Hollywood Frank Javier Garcia Berumen, Ed.M.’93, Ed.D.’03
Learning to Improve Paul LeMahieu, Ed.M.’77, Anthony Bryk, Louis Gomez, and Alicia Grunow
Operating on Faith Matt Weber, Ed.M.’11
The Peculiar Grace of a Shaker Chair Ian Ruderman, Ed.M.’01
Restorative Justice in Urban Schools Anita Wadhwa, Ed.M.’09, Ed.D.’13
Teacher Learning in the Digital Age Professor Chris Dede, Arthur Eisenkraft, Kim Frumin, Kim Frumin, Ed.M.’01, Ed.M.’15, Ed.D.’19, and Alex Hartley
Teaching and Learning for the Twenty-First Century Professor Fernando Reimers, Ed.M.’84, Ed.D.’88, and Connie Chung, Ed.M.’99, Ed.M.’07, Ed.D.’13
Tell Me So I Can Hear You Eleanor Drago-Severson, Ed.M.’89, and Jessica Blum-DeStefano
Youth, Critical Literacies, and Civic Engagement Rheresa Rogers, Ed.M.’80
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