San Diego educators are working to remove language barriers so students who haven't mastered English can still advance in math.
Commentary-In the News
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The ability to speak the dominant language of a country is strongly tied to national identity, according to a survey conducted by the Pew Research Center.
An Arizona middle school's seventh-graders, who recently sent care packages to newly arrived refugee students from Sudan, Syria and Congo but who now live in their state, recently received thank you letters.
Students at a dual language school in Washington have launched a bilingual school newspaper through an after-school club.
Some students at an elementary school in Canada are participating in a pen-pal exchange with peers in France.
A newcomer's program for recently immigrated English language learners is being credited for helping to decrease drop-out rates in a New York state school district.
One California school district has hired many new noncredentialed bilingual instructional assistants to help with the influx of refugees coming into the area from places such as Syria and Afghanistan.
Educators in some Illinois schools are encouraging students to make more practical use of the language they are learning to help them achieve proficiency.
Registration is now open for the 2017 CABE (California Association for Bilingual Education) Annual Conference in Anaheim, CA.
CAL and the AELRC at Georgetown University are currently conducting a study that looks at the perceptions and needs of teachers who have taught heritage language learners.