Donors like Rob and Patricia Randall are what keep this beloved University thriving. Throughout their graduate work, the Randalls were deeply impacted by the Clemson Family. The couple continues to be impacted by the University, which has led them to establish a significant planned gift. Just as Anna Calhoun and Thomas Green Clemson had a plan to create a “high seminary of learning,” the Randalls have a plan to continue to improve the University.
A Clemson University teacher education program is among the nation’s most effective at equipping future high school teachers with knowledge about the subjects they will teach, according to a report this week from the National Council on Teacher Quality.
Pamela Havice, professor and coordinator of the student affairs master’s program at Clemson University, served on a national task force that reviewed and revised the American College Personnel Association (ACPA) and National Association of Student Personnel Administrators (NASPA) Professional Competencies for Student Affairs Practitioners. Considered a seminal document in the student affairs profession, the competencies […]
The National Council on Teacher Quality has named the Clemson University Eugene T. Moore School of Education’s secondary education program as the best value among schools and colleges of education in South Carolina.
Jeff C. Marshall has been appointed assistant chair of the Department of Teaching and Learning in Clemson University’s Eugene T. Moore School of Education. He will begin service on Jan. 6, 2016. Marshall is an associate professor in the Eugene T. Moore School of Education and is director of Inquiry in Motion, an institute that […]
Dolores (Dee) Stegelin, professor of early childhood education at Clemson University’s Eugene T. Moore School of Education, served as guest editor of a special edition of Childhood Education focused on global aspects of early childhood education. Along with her co-editors, Stegelin brought together scholars from countries around the world to address critical issues and needs […]
Clemson Football fans have the chance to compete with their University of South Carolina friends – and provide needed books for schoolchildren across the Palmetto State. As part of the S.C. Education Oversight Committee’s “Read Your Way to the Big Game” contest, education students from Clemson and USC will engage in a friendly competition to […]
When it comes to the worldwide effort to prevent bullying, a Clemson University staff member is in the center of the action. Jane Riese, participated in “Protecting Children from Bullying,” a side event of the United Nations (UN) General Assembly’s 70th session that brought together UN officials, bullying prevention experts and child advocates.
Call Me MISTER, the program that was founded at Clemson University to provide educational opportunities for minority education students and placing graduates in underserved educational districts, will celebrate its 15th anniversary Saturday.
The National Science Foundation's Robert Noyce Teacher Scholarship Program has awarded Clemson University’s Master of Arts in Teaching in Middle Grades Education program $800,000 for scholarships to prepare and mentor middle school math and science teachers.
Clemson University’s Eugene T. Moore School of Education has been named one of the best value teaching programs in the U.S., according to Best Value Schools, a website that provides information about higher-education value, financial aid and return on investment.
The Toyota USA Foundation announced a three-year, $1.5 million grant for the National Dropout Prevention Network (NDPN) to support high school students interested in pursuing career-focused education in the midst of the country’s growing need for more skilled workers in the manufacturing industry.
The abuse of physical restraint and seclusion procedures in schools is the focus of Clemson University’s latest Policy Matters webcast.
Steven L. Paine, who served for six years as West Virginia’s 25th superintendent of schools, has joined the National Dropout Prevention Network (NDPN) board of directors.
AdvanceSC has awarded a $40,000 grant to Clemson University for a program to improve science, technology, engineering and mathematics (STEM) literacy among Upstate students. The program is held in cooperation with Tri-County Technical College and the Anderson, Oconee and Pickens County school districts.