Nearly 900 students from middle and high schools throughout South Carolina, and some from as far away as Maryland and Virginia, will come to Clemson University Friday to compete in the 34th annual Biology Merit Exam.
Clemson University will celebrate undergraduate research at the eighth annual Focus on Creative Inquiry Poster Forum Tuesday, April 9, at the Hendrix Student Center.
The National Dropout Prevention Center (NDPC) has launched ENGAGE, a new online journal published in partnership with the Clemson University Digital Press. The university, home of the NDPC, works closely with the organization to increase high school graduation rates through research and evidenced-based solutions.
Clemson University’s Call Me MISTER program is quite a success story, and now that story has been written in a new book, “Call Me MISTER: the Re-Emergence of African American Male Teachers in South Carolina.”
Lamont A. Flowers, distinguished professor of educational leadership in the Eugene T. Moore School of Education at Clemson University, has been published in a new book titled “A Call for Change: Providing Solutions for Black Male Achievement,” produced by the Council of the Great City Schools. The book consists of new research from a variety of national experts on the black male experience in education.
Clemson professor Lamont A. Flowers has received the National Association for Multicultural Education (NAME) 2012 Carl A. Grant Multicultural Research Award.
Clemson University’s Reading Recovery Training Center has won the Dick and Tunky Riley WhatWorksSC Award of Excellence from the Riley Institute at Furman University.
Clemson University President James F. Barker says the value of higher education transcends online learning and classroom instruction and stresses the importance of the on-campus experience to a student’s development.
Clemson University’s Reading Recovery Training Center is participating in an initiative sponsored by the South Carolina Department of Education to send books to children who have been supported by the Reading Recovery program in the last school year.
There’s a saying that if you go looking for problems, you’ll probably find them, but that’s exactly what a group of area principals and superintendents will be doing at their high schools and school districts. It’s part of a novel approach to school improvement being launched by a collaboration of Upstate schools and Clemson University’s Eugene T. Moore School of Education.