Skip to content Skip to navigation

Community Collaboratives News Round-Up: May 2016

June 2, 2016
In the Media
Gardner Center Staff
Credits: 
Image: Shutterstock

Each month, the Gardner Center gathers news related to the emerging field of research supporting community collaboratives to improve youth outcomes. We aim for this round up to provide a real-time view of developments in this field, and to continue the conversation about research-practice partnerships that began at the Research and Community Collaboratives Summit that we convened at Stanford University. 
 

Opinion / Blog Posts

YOUR CITY NEEDS A LOCAL DATA INTERMEDIARY NOW
Matt Lawyue & Kathryn L.S. Pettit, Next City [May 31, 2016] 

TAKING A SYSTEMIC APPROACH TO ACCESS & EQUITY IN AFTERSCHOOL
Priscilla Little, Youth Today [May 26, 2016]

INTEGRATING COLLABORATION, LEARNING SYSTEMS, & EMPOWERMENT TO ACCELERATE IMPROVEMENT IN EDUCATION
Anna Kawar, Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching Blog [May 18, 2016]

TO STUDY CONCEPTUAL USE OF RESEARCH, CONSIDER TRADEOFFS AMONG METHODS
William Penuel & Anna-Ruth Allen, William T. Grant Foundation Blog [May 12, 2016]

ESSA's SUCCESS REQUIRES STAKEHOLDER ENGAGEMENT
Martin J. Blank & Kent McGuire, EdWeek Commentary [May 10, 2016]


Partnership Spotlights

INTRODUCING PRYDE: PROGRAM FOR RESEARCH ON YOUTH DEVELOPMENT & ENGAGEMENT [VIDEO]
Bronfenbrenner Center for Translational Research [May 19, 2016]

STEM PARTNERSHIP STORIES FROM CALIFORNIA, MAINE, AND WASHINGTON [VIDEOS]
Research + Practice Collaboratory, National Science Foundation 2016 Video Showcase [May 16, 2016]

A UNIVERSITY & DISTRICT PARTNERSHIP CLOSES THE RESEARCH-TO-CLASSROOM GAP
Laura Wentworth, Richard Carranza, and Deborah Stipek, Kappan Magazine [May 2016]
 

New Research

PROMOTING SEAMLESS TRANSITIONS FROM PRESCHOOL TO KINDERGARTEN & BEYOND
Annenberg Institute for School Reform, Voices in Urban Education [May 2016]

Past Round-Ups

April 2016

March 2016

February 2016

 

Please note: The links listed above represent the personal views of their respective authors. They are not intended to be endorsements or offical statements from the Gardner Center or Stanford University.