Future of Work Photos

What Does Digital Literacy Look Like in North Dakota?

By Education Week Photo Staff — April 03, 2019 1 min read
  • Save to favorites
  • Print
From left, sixth graders Maryann Hernandez, Fynn Gullicks, Kylie Duchsherer, and Sa’Rai Ridley work on an anti-bullying video at Horizon Middle School.
Sixth grade students at Wachter Middle School work on charting their digital device activities during a Digital Literacy course.
Library Media Specialist Stacy Olson shows kindergarteners at Rita Murphy Elementary School how to draw a circle for an Ozobot activity. The Ozobots are small, handheld robots that move and follow a marker line.
Seventh-grade students work with Coding Spheros devices in the STEM Academy class at New Town Middle School.
Sixth graders Kimberly Clark, left, Ariah Whitewater, and Gracie Jo Foote work on a typing lesson at New Town Middle School.
022819 CyberSecurity065 copy 700x467
Seventh-grade students work with Makey Makey invention kits in the STEM Academy class at New Town Middle School.
Senior Brings Rain Demaray works on a computer during a Senior Seminar Class at New Town High School. The course is aimed at having seniors become Choice Ready, a North Dakota state initiative.
Student Jeremiah Veach shows the computer he built at Legacy High School.
Math and Computer Science instructor Alicia Marsh leads an AP Computer Science class at Legacy High School.
A sixth grader follows a lesson about intellectual property rights and laws in relation to online materials at New Town Middle School.
Seventh grader Avery Demarce works on a Makey Makey keyboard invention kit activity during STEM Academy at New Town Middle School.
Rita Murphy Elementary School kindergartener Jakinley Scholin works on an Ozobot activity. The Ozobots are small, handheld robots that move and follow a marker line.

A version of this article first appeared in the Full Frame blog.

Events

Teaching Profession Live Online Discussion What Have We Learned From Teachers During the Pandemic?
University of California, Santa Cruz, researcher Lora Bartlett and her colleagues spent months studying how the pandemic affected classroom teachers. We will discuss the takeaways from her research not only for teachers, but also for
This content is provided by our sponsor. It is not written by and does not necessarily reflect the views of Education Week's editorial staff.
Sponsor
Student Well-Being Webinar
Trauma-Informed Practices & the Construction of the Deep Reading Brain
Join Ryan Lee-James, Ph.D. CCC-SLP, director of the Rollins Center for Language and Literacy, with Renée Boynton-Jarrett, MD, ScD., Vital Village Community Engagement Network; Neena McConnico, Ph.D, LMHC, Child Witness to Violence Project; and Sondra
Content provided by Rollins Center & Campaign for Grade-Level Reading
This content is provided by our sponsor. It is not written by and does not necessarily reflect the views of Education Week's editorial staff.
Sponsor
Equity & Diversity Webinar
Addressing Disparities of Black Students with Disabilities
Nearly two years of the pandemic have taken a toll on our nation’s students – especially those in the Black community and who are living with disabilities. But, as they say, in every crisis comes
Content provided by Easterseals

EdWeek Top School Jobs

Teacher Jobs
Search over ten thousand teaching jobs nationwide — elementary, middle, high school and more.
View Jobs
Principal Jobs
Find hundreds of jobs for principals, assistant principals, and other school leadership roles.
View Jobs
Administrator Jobs
Over a thousand district-level jobs: superintendents, directors, more.
View Jobs
Support Staff Jobs
Search thousands of jobs, from paraprofessionals to counselors and more.
View Jobs

Read Next

Future of Work Which U.S. States Are Best Positioned to Innovate? How K-12 Schools Influence the Rankings
A new report ranks states in terms of how good an environment they are for innovation, including K-12 education factors.
2 min read
BRIC ARCHIVE
Getty
Future of Work What's the Purpose of K-12 Education in the Age of Automation?
Author Daniel Susskind talks about the role of education in a world where machines are taking over many of the tasks done by human beings.
9 min read
Daniel Susskind
Daniel Susskind
Courtesy Photo
Future of Work Q&A How to Get More Students of Color Into STEM: Tackle Bias, Expand Resources
Mathematician and former National Football League player John Urschel on what it will take to see more students of color in STEM careers.

5 min read
John Urschel
Former professional football player John Urschel, the author of the New York Times bestseller <i>Mind and Matter:  A Life in Math and Football</i>, is making it his mission to encourage more students of color to enter STEM fields.
National Museum of Mathematics (MoMath)
Future of Work How Virtual Learning Is Falling Short on Preparing Students for Future Careers
The pandemic is helping some students gain virtual working skills, but many are being left behind.
7 min read
Teacher Aaron Volkoff demonstrates  via Zoom how to monitor a heart rate for the students in his Exercise Science  class at Lakewood High School in Long  Beach, Calif.
Teacher Aaron Volkoff demonstrates via Zoom how to monitor a heart rate for the students in his Exercise Science class at Lakewood High School in Long Beach, Calif.<br/>
Morgan Lieberman for Education Week