Society as a whole benefits from a better education in science, technology, engineering and maths (STEM). That was the general conclusion of speaker after speaker who attended this year's Eminent event (Expert Meeting In Education Networking) in Barcelona on 19 and 20 November 2015. And it was a message welcomed by the nearly 260 STEM professionals who gathered for the event.

Press release: Brussels, 16 November 2015 For the past six years, the Scientix project has helped thousands of teachers of science, technology, engineering and mathematics (STEM) subjects in schools across Europe to experiment in their classroom, adopt innovative teaching and learning methods, and inspire future generations of scientists.

The Scientix project has gone from strength to strength since its inception in 2010, involving thousands of professionals in science, technology, engineering and maths (STEM) education. From 16 to 20 November 2015, we will celebrate those achievements to date during the Scientix Week.

In certain parts of the world, October is earmarked as the anti-bullying month, but for a growing number of countries across the European Union, the high point is EU Code Week.

Press release: Brussels, 21 October 2015 The two-year Creative Classrooms Lab project (CCL) brought together teachers and policy makers from eight countries to design, implement and evaluate 1:1 tablet scenarios in 45 schools.

Eleven schools from eleven countries across Europe won The Entrepreneurial School Award 2015, a national and European recognition of the best schools championing entrepreneurship education.

Fifteen countries across Europe have already integrated coding at primary or secondary school level, according to a new report just launched by European Schoolnet, the coordinator of the European Coding Initiative.

How is coding currently integrated into curricula? How can we further advocate for coding as a key skill for a thriving and ever-innovative digital society and economy? These questions have set the scene for the development of this new report and to the renewal of our commitment to the promotion of coding teaching and learning".Marc Durando, European Schoolnet Executive Director

Are you between 14 and 30 years old? Are you interested in how ICT can improve the chances of young people to get a job? I-LINC invites young people between 14 and 30 years of age who would like to actively contribute by sharing their thoughts, insights and experiences on ICT for learning and inclusion with the aim to get a job

Press release: Brussels, 7 October 2015: Well over 100 young people aged 9-17 years and 35 mentors from 15 different countries worldwide participated in the ENABLE Hackathon, launched in June 2015, to reflect on the causes and process of bullying and use their creative and coding skills to propose solutions.

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