Following up “The Next Generation Science Standards Are Already Politicized,” Shane Vander Hart points out the standards are bad without the politicization.
New Mexico Governor Susana Martinez has been a roadblock for the Next Generation Science Standards’ implementation in her state. Good for her.
Wisconsin has a new set of science standards based on the Next Generation Science Standards and they are up for public comment until August 12.
Ann Marie Banfield wrote an excellent letter to her local school board in Bedford, NH about the Next Generation Science Standards that can be a model.
The Nebraska Department of Education has opened up their science standards (which look a lot like the Next Generation Science Standards) for public comment.
Massachusetts’ new science standards adopted by the state Board of Elementary and Secondary Education fall short according to a new Pioneer Institute study.
California used the new “flexibility” the Every Student Succeeds Act gives to have a new assessment rejected by the U.S Department of Education.
Only three in 10 Rhode Island students were considered proficient in science despite adopting the Next Generation Science Standards three years ago.
The Montana Board of Public Education approved new science standards for the state that are remarkably similar to the Next Generation Science Standards.
Curriculum is being developed that will introduce the problem-solving process that is basic to science, technology, engineering and math fields in preschool.