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Citizenship Education and Global Migration: Implications for Theory, Research, and Teaching


reviewed by Maureen McClure, Dao Nguyen, Renata Ramos, Jawanza Kalonji Rand & Xi Wang ó June 01, 2018

coverTitle: Citizenship Education and Global Migration: Implications for Theory, Research, and Teaching
Author(s): James A. Banks (Ed.)
Publisher: American Educational Research Association, Washington
ISBN: 0935302646, Pages: 528, Year: 2017
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Cite This Article as: Teachers College Record, Date Published: June 01, 2018
http://www.tcrecord.org ID Number: 22391, Date Accessed: 6/19/2018 10:03:04 AM

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About the Author
  • Maureen McClure
    University of Pittsburgh
    E-mail Author
    MAUREEN W. MCCLURE is the director of the International Institute for Studies in Education (IISE) and associate professor in the Department of Administrative and Policy Studies, School of Education, University of Pittsburgh. Her research interests include low cost, high impact educational finance, education in the generational interest, acting locally sharing globally, and nations of place and time. Recent projects include the rapid evolution of MOOCs and growing domestic funding problems caused by generational shifts.
  • Dao Nguyen
    University of Pittsburgh
    E-mail Author
    NGUYEN DAO is a program a coordinator at IISE and a doctoral student in the Social and Comparative Analysis of Education program in the Department of Administrative and Policy Studies, School of Education, University of Pittsburgh. She is interested in gender and leadership issues.
  • Renata Ramos
    University of Pittsburgh
    E-mail Author
    RENATA RAMOS is a graduate researcher and doctoral student in the Social and Comparative Analysis of Education program in the Department of Administrative and Policy Studies, School of Education, University of Pittsburgh. She is interested in comparative education.
  • Jawanza Rand
    University of Pittsburgh
    E-mail Author
    JAWANZA KALONJI RAND is a doctoral student and Deanís Scholar in the Center for Urban Education and Social and Comparative Analysis of Education programs at the School of Education, University of Pittsburgh. His research interests include innovative approaches to urban school reform by infusing critical race, gender and social justice discourses into the school-wide curriculum and ethos.
  • Xi Wang
    University of Pittsburgh
    E-mail Author
    WANG XI is a program coordinator in the International Institute for Studies in Education and a doctoral student in the Social and Comparative Analysis program, Department of Administrative and Policy, School of Education, University of Pittsburgh. She is interested in low cost, high impact online learning, including MOOCs, for professional development.
 
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