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Educación Minimamente Invasiva

The "hole in the wall" that Sugata Mitra built his model upon. Children are naturally curious and want to learn.

Celebrate Constitution Day Resources! Welcome to the National Constitution Center- a hands-on museum, town hall and civic education headquarters

Welcome to the National Constitution Center- a hands-on museum, town hall and civic education headquarters

TED Prize Winner: The School In the Cloud | LinkedIn

At the School in the Cloud, volunteer ‘grannies’ use Skype to help some of the world’s poorest children teach themselves.

It's time we shrink the gap between learning and knowing.

How one man revolutionized teaching by trusting kids to teach themselves.

Sugata Mitra minimally invasive teaching SOLE and outdoctrination, hole in the wall project

An academic with wide ranging interests, Sugata Nitra has become most famous for his “Hole in the wall experiment.”

Educationalist Sugata Mitra with pupils at a primary school in Gateshead. Photograph: Mark Pinder for the Observer

Em parceria com a USP, Porvir publica série de reportagens sobre desafios do ensino de engenharia e soluções para revolucioná-lo

Em parceria com a USP, Porvir publica série de reportagens sobre desafios do ensino de engenharia e soluções para revolucioná-lo

Federal Registry for Education Excellence: Resources for art, music, health, physical education, math, language arts, science and history.  Animations, primary documents, photograph collections, videos, maps, articles, etc.

FREE: Federal Registry for Education Excellence - The Federal Registry for Educational Excellence (FREE) makes it easier to find digital teaching and learning resources created and maintained by the federal government and public and private organizations.

Dozens of schools around the U.S. are opting to ditch the traditional school curriculum altogether to motivate teens in new ways—and it seems to be working.

Teaching Without Tests, Grades, or Traditional Classes

What Happens When Students Create Their Own Curriculum? Dozens of schools around the U. are opting to ditch the traditional school structure altogether to motivate teens in new ways—and it seems to be working.

Wired Magazine has featured 12-year-old Mexican schoolgirl Paloma Noyola Bueno from Matamoros, Tamaulipas on the cover of their November issue, hailing her as the next Steve Jobs. Thanks to the teaching methods of Sergio Juarez Correa, Paloma has become one of the top students in the country.

Inspiring story on the cover of Wired: 12 year old Paloma Noyola Bueno recently received the highest math testing score in all of Mexico.

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