Rachel Brahinksy began her career as a Bay Area reporter. During our conversation, we talked about her research, historical geography, and how San Francisco has changed over the years. How did you first become interested in research? Before I did my Ph.D., I was a
Before going to law school, Julie Nice worked as a domestic violence advocate. During our conversation, we discussed the importance of telling the stories behind cases and how her students inspire her.
This community-oriented event connected USF faculty to meet writing goals by writing for 20–30 minutes a day from March 12 to 16.
This workshop was designed for faculty who are familiar with qualitative research, through graduate school or from previous research experience, but need a refresher on key concepts and the latest data collection and data analysis methods.
In this workshop, faculty learned different strategies for how to publish their pedagogical innovations. Faculty structured, developed, and began to draft their manuscripts ideas and received constructive feedback.
“You Can’t Fire the Bad Ones!”: And 18 Other Myths About Teachers, Teachers’ Unions, and Public Education
During this reading and conversation, authors William Ayers and Rick Ayers discussed their latest (2018) book, “You Can’t Fire the Bad Ones!”: And 18 Other Myths About Teachers, Teachers’ Unions, and Public Education.
During this All-Day Writing Event on Saturday, February 3, 2018, participants worked with an editor for a 20-minute session.
In this workshop, Huffington Post blogger and USF Associate Professor Rick Ayers (Teacher Education) shared writing prompts and exercises to connect with readers and promote extended public discourse in crucial issues.