The 2016-17 state-level hearing questions are now available! The questions will be used in statewide high school We the People: The Citizen and the Constitution competitions held across the nation. Winners of the state competitions qualify to compete at the We the People National Finals.
When it comes to finding the necessary funds to provide high-quality professional development to American educators, we should take the long view and see the greater societal benefit of such an investment. We should be careful not to be trapped into regressive budgeting plans that play into the old warning against being “penny wise and pound foolish.”
The Center is pleased to announce the rankings for the 2016 Project Citizen National Showcase, which was held July 19–20 in Calabasas, California. Middle and high school classes from around the country submitted traditional and electronic portfolios for judging. Students dealt with a wide range of issues, from improving city sidewalks to addressing student stress in school.
The James Madison Legacy Project is a three-year nationwide initiative of the Center for Civic Education to increase the number of highly effective teachers of high-need students through professional development. The grant is made possible by a generous grant from the U.S. Department of Education through the Supporting Effective Educator Development (SEED) program.