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Draft National Education Technology Plan 2010

 

“By 2020, America will once again have the highest proportion of college graduates in the world.”

 

—President Barack Obama, Address to Congress, February 24, 2009

 

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Improving Secondary and Postsecondary Graduation Rates

Among the consequences of our education system’s failure to reach all learners is a higher dropout rate than in other developed countries. Overall, 24% of young people in the United States drop out of high school (OECD, 2007), but the dropout rate for Latino and African American students is nearly 50% (Orfield, Losen, Wald, & Swanson, 2004).

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Who Needs to Learn

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Where and When People Learn

When the material that knowledge learners require cannot be covered in school or when they are not in school, learners need on-demand opportunities for learning anytime and anywhere.

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Universal Design for Textbooks: NIMAS – National Instructional Materials Accessibility Standard
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The Neuroscience of Learning
Chesapea
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What People Need to Learn

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Winona Middle School’s Cultural History Project

Education is an enterprise that asks: W

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What 21st Century Learning Should Look Like

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Learning: A Model for the 21st Century

Goal: All learners will have engaging and empowering learning experiences both in and outside of school that prepare them to be active, creative, knowledgeable, and ethical participants in our globally networked society.

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Collaboration and Investment for Success

Transforming U.S. education is no small task, and accomplishing it will take leadership at all levels of our education system – states, districts, schools, and the federal government – as well as partnerships with higher education institutions, private enterprises, and not-for-profit entities.

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Learning Powered by Technology

Building on the report of a technical working group of leading researchers and practitioners and on input received from many respected education leaders and the public, this National Education Technology Plan tackles this and other important questions.

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Individualized, Personalized, and Differentiated Instruction