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Student teachers go virtual

Student teachers working toward a credential have moved online to complete their state-mandated student-teaching hours amid the shift to remote instruction. To help ensure student teachers don't fall behind on their required hours, Sacramento State University set up an online platform to help them plan, upload, teach and assess lessons throughout the coronavirus pandemic. At Rowan University in New Jersey, student teachers took similar steps with online teaching tools. Betsy Foresman has more.

A Message From AWS Educate

With over 1,500 institutions and hundreds of thousands of students who use AWS Educate, we wanted to take you on a trip around the world and highlight how students are learning and innovating with the cloud. Learn more.

Blind students get a hand from MSU

Michigan State University has announced that beginning in the fall semester, all incoming blind students will be given free electronic braille displays to support their distance learning. The portable displays, which can display textbooks and other course materials through a connection to a computer or smartphone, use braille pins that raise and lower as the user reads. “The transition to online learning during the pandemic has been especially difficult for braille readers," said MSU's Michael Hudson. Read the full story.

Campuses reopening this fall

As the spring semester concludes, several dozen universities have announced plans to keep classes online for the fall, while a vast majority have announced plans to return to in-person instruction. Some are adopting hybrid models, but all universities must soon commit to a plan as fall approaches. See what your favorite universities have planned.


Remote Workforce — A Special Report

Studying and working from home has become the norm in 2020 as the coronavirus pandemic drags on. In a special report produced by StateScoop and EdScoop, government and university leaders share how they're reacting to the health crisis and keeping their staffs — and students — connected and healthy. Paige Francis, chief information officer at the University of Tulsa, said her university was lucky to pull off a smooth transition, but that many questions about how to continue educating students in the coming months remain. Peruse the report.

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