the Math and Science Partnership Program
Launched in 2002, the Math and Science Partnership (MSP) program at the National Science Foundation is a research and development effort to build capacity and integrate the work of higher education, especially its science, technology, engineering and mathematics (STEM) disciplinary faculty, with that of K–12 to strengthen and reform mathematics and science education.
Valerie K. Otero,
Michael J. Ross, and
CU Boulder recruits teachers through the Colorado Learning Assistant (LA) program and through the STEP I and STEP II courses of the CU-Teach curriculum (part of the UTeach national replication effort). A critical part of our recruitment, preparation, and retention efforts is the Noyce Fellowship Phase I and Phase II programs, which provide support for LAs and CU-Teach students who have committed to teaching in high needs school districts. Finally, the Master Teacher track of the Noyce program provides crucial support for our Streamline to Mastery induction program, which seeks to retain teachers while preparing them for leadership positions in their districts and for participating in the national dialog on educational assessment and educational change.
Eleanor W. Close
Describes Seattle Pacific University's success at leveraging corporate support for science education reform.
the American Physical Society
In the Teacher Preparation Section of this edition, Gay Stewart talks about the Arkansas Noyce Scholarship Program and Gabe Popkin discusses the PhysTEC Noyce.
the National Science Foundation
published by the National Science Foundation
This National Science Foundation-funded program supports scholarships, stipends, and academic programs for undergraduate STEM majors, and graduates with STEM degrees, who commit to teaching in high-need school districts. The program also includes funding for exemplary STEM teachers who commit to becoming master teachers in high-need school districts.
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