- Aimée Dorr
University of California, Los Angeles
AIMÉE DORR is professor of education and dean of the Graduate School of Education & Information Studies, University of California, Los Angeles. As dean, her interests include access and diversity in higher education and student, faculty, and organizational development. Her own research focuses on the roles of electronic media in young people’s learning and development, integration of media and technology into K–12 education, and media literacy. A representative coauthored publication is “Parenting in a Multi-Media Society,” a chapter in Handbook of Parenting, Vol. V: Practical Issues in Parenting (Marc Bornstein, ed.), Erlbaum, 2002.
- Emily Arms
University of Southern California
EMILY ARMS is an adjunct assistant professor at the Rossier School of Education, University of Southern California. Prior to that, she was a classroom teacher and later an assistant professor at Loyola Marymount University, where she taught in both the master of arts and doctoral programs in the School of Education. Her areas of interest include standards-based curriculum and gender equity in education Her most recent publication is “Gender Equity in Coeducational and Single-Sex Classrooms,” a chapter in The Handbook for Achieving Gender Equity through Education (Sue Klein ed.), Erlbaum, 2007.
- Valerie Hall
University of California, Irvine
VALERIE HALL is an associate research specialist in the Department of Education, University of California, Irvine. An experienced teacher educator and curriculum developer, she is currently working with the Technology, Out-of-School Learning and Human Development Project in an evaluation of an afterschool program for diverse children from low-income families. Her areas of interest include digital learning and factors influencing K–12 technology use. She coauthored “Educating for Technology Use by Students and Teachers: Inservice Teachers’ Actual and Preservice Teachers’ Proposed Technology Use in Urban Schools Serving Low Income Families,” presented at the American Psychological Association meeting in 2006.