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In the News

January 31, 2024
Education Report Recommends Thinking Outside Classroom Walls

The Commonwealth Beacon shares a new report by the Rennie Center for Education Research and Policy. It recommends a shift towards more innovative educational models and advocates for flexible teaching arrangements and the integration of advanced technologies to enhance virtual learning. Highlighting the benefits of moving away from the traditional classroom setup, the report emphasizes team teaching, flexible schedules, and the use of pandemic-era tools to address teacher burnout and educational inequities.

January 30, 2024
2024 Condition of Education in the Commonwealth Action Guide

The 2024 Condition of Education in the Commonwealth Action Guide looks at ways to rethink education to better align with the realities and needs of the modern world. This report looks specifically at three core components of learning—people, place, and time—and delves into promising examples of how each can be reimagined in Massachusetts schools and programs.

January 12, 2022
Campus Without Walls Supports Virtual Learning in Greater Boston

Students in high-need schools often lack access to rigorous and engaging learning opportunities. The COVID-19 pandemic worsened existing challenges in attendance, academic performance, and social and emotional learning (SEL) that students experience in under-resourced schools, creating the risk of losing an entire year of academic progress for the most vulnerable students in Greater Boston.

Through Campus Without Walls, many students now have a new opportunity to catch up — and get ahead.

January 18, 2022
Increasing Access to Talented Teachers and High-Quality Learning in Greater Boston

Campus Without Walls leverages the power of public schools, communities, and technology to connect students all over Boston to classes taught by the region’s top teachers.

May 05, 2022
Connecting Teachers and Students Across Communities: Campus Without Walls

In the early days of the pandemic, members of Open Opportunity—Massachusetts started discussing a question: how is it that in a time when all students are learning remotely, their zip codes still determine the quality of education they have access to?

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