The Education Evolving Blog

January 19, 2014 · By Lars Esdal

On Sunday January 26th, Education Evolving's Curt Johnson will keynote an interactive event designed to introduce children and families to personalized learning.

December 4, 2013 · By Ted Kolderie

E|E invited Minnesota native Erick Premack, a leading figure in education policy, back to the Twin Cities to share insights on the policy climate in California, specifically with respect to chartering.

December 1, 2013 · By Lars Esdal

Innovative Quality Schools (IQS), a charter school authorizer in Minnesota, is soliciting applications from organizations and individuals anywhere in the world who are interested in providing outstanding learning opportunities.

November 10, 2013 · By Curtis Johnson

You're invited a discussion with Eric Premack, a leading national actor and analyst on education policy. Eric, originally from Minnesota but now living in California, runs one of the largest charter school development organizations in the country.

November 7, 2013 · By Ted Kolderie

A recent Harvard ed. school book presented five possible futures of school reform. E|E invited the project's coordinator to Minnesota to discuss the book's conclusions and what it means for the "how" of reform.

October 14, 2013 · By Ted Kolderie

It's time to start reconsidering the old institution of 'adolescence'. Have a look at Ted's Commentary on the topic in the StarTribune, October 13 2013.

June 24, 2013

See, hear and feel what it's like to be inside a school where teachers are calling the shots. Check out these captivating short videos from the soon to be released film, Good Morning Mission Hill: The Freedom to Teach.

June 17, 2013 · By Ted Kolderie

My June 9 commentary has now been circulated pretty widely around the country. It's drawn a good deal of favorable response. Clearly it has also distressed some people. Raising uncomfortable questions does upset people. But good decisions come only out of full discussion.

June 14, 2013 · By Ted Kolderie

Is is sensible to use a one-dimensional definition of achievement? Is it fair? So far as proficiency in reading and math is a goal -- and it is, for all students -- is conventional school really the only route to achievement for all students?

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