Major support for MindShift comes from
Landmark College

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MindShift explores the future of learning and how we raise our kids. We report on how teaching is evolving to better meet the needs of students and how caregivers can better guide their children. This means examining the role of technology, discoveries about the brain, racial and gender bias in education, social and emotional learning, inequities, mental health and many other issues that affect students. We report on shifts in how educators teach as they apply innovative ideas to help students learn.

MindShift has a unique audience of educators, parents, policy makers and life-long learners who engage in meaningful dialogue with one another on our social media platforms and email newsletter. Stay informed by signing up for our email newsletter, subscribing to the MindShift Podcast, or following us on Facebook and Twitter.

MindShift is a service of KQED News and was launched in 2010 by KQED and NPR. Ki Sung is MindShift’s senior editor. If you have questions, story pitches or just want to say hi, contact us by email.

School Vendors Get Paid No Matter the Outcome. Some Schools Are Changing the Contracts.

Strategies for Bringing 'Desirable Difficulty' Into Learning

Colorful diverse people collage art pattern.

Want To Incorporate the Arts Into Other Classes? Let These 7 Art Books Inspire You

Close-up Of A Robot Hand Ticking Off Checkboxes On Document With Pen

AI Essay Grading Could Help Overburdened Teachers, But Researchers Say It Needs More Work

Iowa Superintendent and Former Olympian Bested in Footrace by 5th-Grader

These Teens Were missing Too Much School. Here's What It Took to Get Them Back

Why Children with Disabilities Are Missing School and Losing Skills

Teacher talking with teenager students sitting at and on desks.

How Schools Can Better Support Teachers of Newcomer Students

Want To Protect Your Kids' Eyes from Myopia? Get Them To Play Outside

Tracing Black-White Achievement Gaps Since the Brown v. Board Decision

Support for MindShift is provided by the William and Flora Hewlett Foundation, sponsors and the members of KQED.
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