People for Education is leading a conversation, both in Ontario and nationally, about the purpose, value and future of universal public education. Connect with us and keep the conversation about public education going.
New report recommends embedding early learning and childcare in public education
People for Education Raises Major Concerns about Government Plans to Hand Over Online Learning to TVO/TFO
Major changes coming to online learning and lots of considerations affecting boards, schools, parents, and families that should be afforded the time for substantial consultation.
Initial findings of People for Education’s 2020/21 Annual Ontario School Survey (AOSS) show that principals are dealing with an exceptional set of challenges related to running schools during a pandemic.
Report from experts says to reopen schools safely, government must manage community spread of COVID-19, support students' mental health needs, keep class sizes small and provide extra resources.
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Call 416-534-0100 or email [email protected] to book an interview with Executive Director, Annie Kidder, or other members of the People for Education team.
According to the Thames Valley District School Board, rural schools will be most affected by the proposed cuts to education funding. These cuts may affect both classroom learning and student mental health.
A new report from People for Education identifies potential implementation challenges for the new provincial policy on technology in schools, including mandatory e-learning credits and cellphone bans.
"Just five per cent of students on average per high school in Ontario are currently enrolled in online courses, and some have trouble learning so independently, says a report released Monday."
Annie Kidder, our Executive Director, is one of the panelists on TVO's The Agenda, talking about the impact of recently announced changes to education.
Ottawa Citizen: Ontario is poised to require every high school student take four online courses. What does it mean?
The provincial government has announced that secondary school students will be required to take four out of 30 high school credits as online courses.