Please verify your email address
Clicking the button below will send an email message to and will include a link that you can use to verify your email address with ISTE.
Today’s technology makes personalized learning an attainable goal. Here are five things to consider as you make the transition from a traditional classroom to a personalized learning environment.
Technology allows educators to bring a whole new level of compassion to teaching. Here are three ways you can use technology to personalize learning for all of your students.
Project-based learning (PBL) is certainly not new. But augmenting this age-old classroom activity with technology increases authenticity and amplifies learning.
Teachers are often attracted to PBL because they want students to have more opportunities to make choices and focus on issues that matter to them. Yet many teachers also worry that if students are leading their own learning, what's left for the teacher to do?
Authentic project-based learning involves connecting students with global learning opportunities so they can learn how to collaborate to solve problems, express themselves appropriately and develop their advocacy skills.
Michael Cohen, a teacher at Yeshiva University of Los Angeles Boys School (YULA), helps students develop self-awareness, learn how to ask questions and have conversations with experts and designers like himself who are connected outside the world of education.
Student agency is one of the most powerful aspects of learning that can be aided by technology, but getting there, and setting the stage for the consistent, effective use of technology, requires a pedagogical shift.
Exposing students to global collaboration builds cultural understanding, communication skills, and knowledge and awareness of the wider world, experts say.
Using tools that collect data on student progress allow educators to differentiate instruction and quickly see which students have mastered the lesson and which need more practice.
Being a student should be a little like being an apprentice preparing for life in the real world. Getting students and teachers out into the current workforce will better prepare everyone for what to expect.
We asked ISTE members to tell us their favorite edu-reads, and we got a long list. Read on to find something for every educator.
Teaching math in the 21st century requires that students let computer programs and apps do most of the number crunching, while human brains focus on the critical thinking.
Personalized learning may seem like a pie-in-the-sky dream in many schools, but it’s already happening more than you think — and often behind the teacher’s back.
ISTE and the Computer Science Teachers Association collaborated on a series of resources designed to help prepare young learners to become computational thinkers who understand how today's digital tools can help solve tomorrow's problems.
The most compelling topics among educators who embrace technology for learning and teaching are not about the tech at all, but about the students. And that’s a good thing.
Most educators recognize the need for digital citizenship, but many are at a loss for how to teach it. Here are some resources to help.
Choosing the right STEM tools for your students can be intimidating. Here’s a short guide to the factors you should consider, from grade level and subject area to cost.