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A student’s reading ability is one of the best predictors of success after high school and in life. Knowing this fact, as an educator, is both motivating and frightening when students struggle with their readings.
During this year’s Symposium panelists and presenters all echoed the same message: “It’s time to rethink the traditional factory model of schools to meet the needs of our students” — to give students voice and choice
K-12 educators are rapidly embracing the use of technology in the classroom to support teaching and learning. But, ed tech is only as good as its content. Structured, high-quality content is needed to develop rich, engaging curriculum to address student needs.
Aaron Friedland, of literacy platform Simbi, highlights how the Annual Copyright License for Curriculum & Instruction has benefited the K-12 edtech by granting it the copyright permissions needed to help make a wide range of high-quality, published content accessible to its readership.
The use of high-quality published content allows curriculum developers and educators to better personalize, adapt, and infuse more creativity into instruction with excerpts of timely, diverse, local, and inclusive content.
Learn basic copyright essentials that will make it easier to navigate copyright and content use when in the classroom and developing curriculum.
Watch Emma House, Head of Publisher Relations at literacy platform Simbi, explain how the wide variety of content covered by the Annual Copyright License for Curriculum & Instruction helps Simbi create engagement with all students.
Eileen Murphy, Founder and CEO of education company ThinkCERCA, explains why having immediate access to a wide variety of authentic content is vital for creating lessons that help students of all backgrounds build their critical literacy skills.
Drake University’s Cowles Library turned to the article delivery service Get It Now to help reduce costs while providing students, faculty, and staff with a high level of service.
In eight years since the implementation of Get It Now at Furman University, the service has become an integral tool and heavily relied on resource for students, faculty, and librarians.
Louisville Presbyterian Theological Seminary determined that it needed to take a more organized, streamlined approach to copyright permissions and purchased the CCC Annual Copyright License in the hope that it would provide time savings and process improvements.
Ensure that you get the most value from the Annual Copyright License for Higher Education (ACLHE) and build copyright awareness across campus! Invite your colleagues to a live one-hour informational session to learn more about the license, what it covers, and how to verify license coverage and access tools in the ACLHE Resource Center.
An online, self-paced course created to explain complex issues related to copyright and education in the U.S. in simple, easy-to-understand …