A very successful conference, organised as part of the Scientix project, put STEM education at the top of the discussion agenda. The outcomes of this event, which six hundred people attended, are now summarised in a new sixty-page publication.

More than 150 teachers and pupils are rewarded today by the European Commission to celebrate their outstanding work in developing European cooperative projects via eTwinning.

Educational institutions, teachers and parents are essential to prepare youngsters with the right skills. Yet their involvement is not enough, more needs to be done.

The Youth Manifesto publication, which outlines the ten key principles that European youth have identified as essential to creating a better internet for the future, is now available online!

For many young people in the early 21st century, their online personality, social interactions and activities are as important as their life in the physical world. Teachers, therefore, need to recognize this and help young people make the most of the opportunities online technologies and social media offer to develop key competences – and, crucially, become reflective and responsible citizens.

The Entrepreneurial School has launched a quick guide that takes teachers through 10 simple steps on how to introduce entrepreneurial learning in their classroom.

Scientix launches the first of a series of video interview on the future of STEM. In the first video, Ewald Breunesse of Shell Nederland discusses the role that industry has to play in the promotion of STEM across Europe, and explains how industry can support STEM teachers.

Looking for courses and mobility opportunities for teachers' professional development? Searching for good practices from educational projects in Europe? Discover the School Education Gateway, a single point of entry for teachers, schools, experts & policy-makers in the education field. You'll find the information you need on European education policy, news, school initiatives & actions.

A call for a STEM Alliance initiative - Science, Technology, Engineering and Mathematics (STEM) are not as popular in Europe with school-age students as they once were. This is a worrying trend which has to change. Why? Because any future skills shortage in this area will affect both the economy and the individual worker.

Science teachers must every so often be ready to prepare lessons for many different subjects. The 15th Science Projects Workshop in the Future Classroom Lab (SPW15), held from 23 to 25 June 2017, provided teachers with training in a great range of science subjects.

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