The next generation of progressive education is on the horizon.
It includes a renewed focus on the intersection of gender and race, the reemergence of intersectional feminism, and the growth of gender-positive learning.
But what if the next generation had a more diverse curriculum, too?
To find out, we turned to a young teacher who has been involved in progressive teaching for years and who is now a faculty member at the University of California, San Diego.
She is one of the few progressive educators who is willing to talk about her work, and we wanted to ask her about how progressive education might be different in the future.
This interview was edited for length and clarity.
Roland is a progressive educator, a professor of teaching and learning at the City University of New York, and a professor at the Graduate School of Education at City University.
She is also the author of the book, The Progressive Teacher: A Conversation with an Educator and a Scholar.
We spoke with her about what it’s like to be a progressive teacher and how her progressive work has changed over the past five years.
Q: What do you think about progressive education?
A: I’m a progressive.
That’s the name of the game.
Progressive education is about the education of the people who are currently living in this country.
It’s not about what the future looks like.
Progressive is a very vague term.
It means a way of thinking about the world and a way that is based on people being in power, and people being able to think for themselves, and that is progressive.
Progressive teachers want to teach the people that are currently in power how to think about how to live in a way to make a better future.
What does the word progressive mean to you?
Progressive means people who want to change the world, people who seek to be better.
It is the word that I love.
It makes me feel proud to be able to say that I’m progressive.
Q.: Why are progressive teachers the best teachers you know?
A.: Progressive is the name that I always love, because that’s what I teach, and I love it.
I know it’s a really tough word, because it’s such a hard word to explain, but the word has such a huge impact.
I’m really proud to have the best progressive teachers.
Q._ What are the most important progressive values?
A._ They are really about equity.
You have to have equity.
I don’t want to get into all the specifics, but you have to be fair.
You’ve got to treat people fairly.
You can’t be just for the benefit of the rich.
You cannot just be against everybody.
That is not a progressive way of doing things.
Q.– What is the most progressive curriculum you’ve seen?
A.- The curriculum that we’ve been able to work on in the last five years is really about what is progressive, and about how do you change the system in which people are living in, and how do we empower and create opportunities for the people in power.
Q., What is progressive education all about?
A.– We’ve been really able to make progressive education a really progressive curriculum because we’ve gone out to our communities, to our workplaces, to get involved in the politics of our communities and our workplaces and our communities.
How do you work with your students?
The students really love learning about and working with progressive education.
They’re really excited about learning about progressive pedagogy and about working with their teachers.
They know that it’s about their own lives and about the lives of the teachers that they work with.
Q.; Why do you do progressive education at the school level?
A.; Progressive education has always been about creating a space where people can be the best they can be, and where they can teach people in a respectful and respectful way.
The way to create that space is to make sure that people feel safe and supported in their classrooms.
Q___ Is there a difference between progressive education for kids and adults?
A; Yes, it is.
The progressive curriculum is really the education for people in the workforce.
Progressive educators are also really committed to helping their students learn about the social and political movements that are being fought for in our society.
Q.- Do you teach progressive subjects to young people?
A- We teach the progressive curriculum to kids in grades 7-12.
Q_ What’s your vision for progressive education in the next five years?
A___ Progressive education should be about equality, equity, and justice for everyone, not just for those in power in the United States.
We believe that we can have a world in which all people can have access to an education and a safe place in which to live.
Q– What do progressive teachers like you think are the top progressive issues?
A_ I think that we need to stop blaming people and the system for all the problems that are out