Deryl Hatch, an assistant professor in the Department of Educational Administration (EDAD) in the College of Education and Human Sciences, has been invited to join a new faculty affiliate program at the University of Texas at Austin that is designed to connect P–16 practitioners and administrators with relevant research on Latino males’ educational experiences. Latino males have the lowest high school graduation, college enrollment and college completion rates of any subgroup.
The Department of Educational Administration (EDAD) will host the Sybouts Student Research Seminar on June 12 in Teachers College Hall on the University of Nebraska-Lincoln’s City campus. The seminar will give graduate students an opportunity to present their research, connect with their peers and learn about ways student research may be supported.
Faculty in CEHS have recently been tapped to share their expertise with a broader audience. NET Radio broadcast a story Jan. 30 about the Nebraska Department of Education’s decision to seek a federal waiver from the No Child Left Behind regulations. Educational Administration Department Chair Brent Cejda spoke with reporter Ben Bohall and was one of the voices used to explain why Nebraska, trailing most other states, is pursuing the waiver. Cejda also weighs in on the efficacy of the nation’s education policy and what the K-12 education community has learned from NCLB.
Brent Cejda, professor and chair of Educational Administration, and Michael Jolley, EDAD doctoral student, are the authors of a chapter in the winter 2014 issue of "New Directions for Community Colleges."
In its annual ranking of online graduate education programs, the College of Education and Human Sciences at the University of Nebraska–Lincoln is ranked fifth nationally by U.S. News and World Report. The ranking is up six spots from last year and applies to master’s in education degree programs.
U.S. News and World Report bases the rankings on several factors such as accreditation, admissions selectivity and academic and career support services. The number five ranking places UNL behind only Penn State (fourth) in the rankings among Big Ten institutions.
Four graduate students in Educational Administration are attending the 2014 Institute on Social Justice, Nov. 9-11, in Seattle. Joel Orozco-Almeida, Jessica Weed, Lynn Huynh and Kevin Rush are in the second-year cohort of the student affairs master’s degree program.
Paul Grossman will present two presentations, one on legal rights of disabled students and the other focusing on helping wounded warriors and other veterans on campus. Grossman’s talks are sponsored by the Department of Educational Administration.
Title: Current Trends in Post-secondary Disability Law and Helping Students Transition from High School to College
U.S. News & World Report has ranked CEHS second nationwide in online graduate programs for veterans, part of its Best Online Programs for Veterans report. CEHS online education program was the Big Ten’s highest ranked for veterans. Rutgers University was No. 12 and the University of Iowa was No. 13.
The 2014 rankings, released May 20, are in their second year and are designed to help veterans identify high-quality online degree programs that suit their educational needs.
Miles Bryant, professor Department of Educational Administration, will be honored at a reception recognizing his retirement from the university. The reception is 3:00 to 5:00 p.m., Monday, May 5 at the International Quilt Study Center & Museum, 33rd and Holdrege streets on East Campus. The Department of Educational Administration and the College of Education and Human Sciences invite you join them in recognizing Dr. Bryant’s career and accomplishments as a professor at UNL. RSVP to email@example.com by May 1.
Poverty’s impact on educational opportunity brings together a diverse lineup of speakers as UNL’s Department of Educational Administration hosts its Critical Issues Forum, 8:30 a.m.-3:30 p.m., Monday, April 21 at Southeast Community College, 8800 O Street in Lincoln. The forum on poverty will attract more than 200 K-12 and higher education administrators, teachers, service providers, graduate and undergraduate students, community leaders, media, educational organizations and others.