Common Core State Standards can be easily met using Library of Congress teacher resources, and a new tool lets you quickly find the best Library resources for your CCSS needs.
Teachers and school librarians! If you’re coming to the National Book Festival this weekend, stop by the Library of Congress pavilion to say hello to the Library’s education staff.
As of today teachers and students–and everyone else–have a new and incomparable place to learn about legislation and the nation’s legislative body: Congress.gov.
The most recent issue of the Library of Congress TPS Journal focuses on the Common Core State Standards and the importance of incorporating primary sources to insure student success.
Are you looking for a way to introduce fables to your students? (You might be aware of common core standards that require students to recount fables and determine the lesson or moral.) Let the Library of Congress help.
Many of the posts on this blog suggest having students record their observations and thoughts on a primary source analysis tool. The Library of Congress recently launched an interactive online version with built-in sample questions to offer students guidance and to prompt further observation, reflective thinking, and questioning. In addition to offering prompts, the new …
Summer often includes vacation with lots of time to catch up on popular novels and biographies and old favorites. On June 25, the Library of Congress launched a new exhibition, “Books That Shaped America,” featuring 88 books by American authors. Which books have shaped you or your students?
If you’re attending the International Society of Technology in Education in San Diego this year, please come visit the Library of Congress on the exhibit floor. The Library will be in booth #4641. The Library’s K-12 education specialists will be available to talk about strategies for using the Library’s many free teacher resources and millions of …
Over the past year, this blog has introduced some of the primary sources that make the Library unique, along with the teaching skills that can help teachers unlock those sources’ potential.
As a teacher, how can you gain access to free professional development opportunities funded by the Library’s Teaching with Primary Sources Regional program?