More than 250 high-level education policymakers, industry leaders, technology experts, and gamers gathered at The Gallup Building in Washington, D.C. for The Atlantic’s second annual Technologies in Education Forum on Tuesday, May 22, 2012. The full-day program featured six sessions focusing on emerging policies and cutting-edge technologies available to educators, particularly those teaching science and math.
Please select a player below to view the video from our Forum.
HEADLINE REMARKS – Paula Kerger, President and Chief Executive Officer, PBS:
PANEL DISCUSSION – Education and Engagement: Framing the Role Games Will Play in Future Learning:
PANEL DISCUSSION – Stand and Deliver: The Role Teachers Will Play in Game-Based Learning:
PANEL DISCUSSION – How Educational Technology Will Train Future Workers for Next Wave Jobs:
KEYNOTE SPEECH – Tom Kalil, Deputy Director, White House Office of Science and Technology Policy and HEADLINE INTERVIEW – Joel Klein, Executive Vice President, News Corporation; Former Chancellor, New York City Department of Education:
Also in This Series
Technologies in Education 2014
For the fourth year in a row, The Atlantic examined the new policies and tools that are revolutionizing the way our students learn and our teachers teach, from educational video gaming to online learning.
Technologies in Education Forum 2013
For the third year in a row, The Atlantic examined the new policies and tools available to those working on the front lines to bolster American student learning and achievement.
The Next Drugs:
An Atlantic Policy Briefing on Biosimilars
The Atlantic will gather key stakeholders to examine the emerging world of biosimilars and their regulatory framework in the United States.
The Summit on Infrastructure and Transportation
The Atlantic will gather policymakers, experts and innovators to lay out the issues and the way forward to bring America’s infrastructure and transportation systems into the 21st century.
We The People
Featuring US Army Sec Eric Fanning
and The Atlantic's Steve Clemons
In a series of conversations, The Atlantic will explore civitas, the contract binding all citizens together, and talk to leaders of business, politics and society who are striving to make our Union a little more perfect.