Jump to Main Content
Decrease font size Reset font size Increase font size

Additional Qualifications Online Application System

You may use this system to:

  • Apply for Additional Qualifications courses
    (Note that a valid email address and credit card are required)
  • Check the registration status of your application
  • Update your current contact information

twitter logo#OISEatAERA

Lance McCready Clare Kosnik Yiola Cleovoulou Richard Messina Eve Tuck

OISE Faculty Present at 2018 American Educational Research Association (AERA) Conference

photo of Lance McCready

photo courtesy of Lance McCready

A Call for All Black Lives

Lance McCready asks: "How are curriculum studies scholars positioning ourselves in relation to the activist, "making space", work of Black queer youth? Are we drawing on it to rethink the forms, meaning and mobilization of curriculum and content in and beyond schools?" He argues that "curriculum as participation in families, neighborhoods, schools and grassroots activism has multiple possibilities", including the affirmation of all Black lives.

Symposium: The Miseducation of Curriculum: Schooling and #BlackLivesMatter Monday April 16, 10:35 a.m. to 12:05 p.m.
Millennium Broadway New York Times Square, Room 3.11

photo of brick wall

Reconceptualizing Space in Teacher Education:
Moving Beyond Bricks and Walls

Clare Kosnik, Yiola Cleovoulou and Richard Messina describe the unique affordances of co-locating a teacher education program - OISE's MA in Child Study and Education - with an elementary school and research centre: the award-winning Jackman Institute of Child Study.
Paper Session: Constructing Cultural Experience in Teacher Education
Tuesday April 17, 12:25 to 1:55 p.m. 

Park Central Hotel New York, Mezzanine Level, Times Square

photo of Eve Tuck

photo by Red Works
This is Taking too Long: Waiting on Settler Drives to Mutual Destruction
Eve Tuck issues this challenge: "educational research is not yet effective in establishing recommendations that will result in material outcomes which reduce antiblackness, dispossession of Indigenous peoples, or global warming. If the field cannot address the aspects of North American settler society which drive precarity, where do we really think this is all going? Frustration, which has been largely avoided in the field of educational research, may be the exact productive, generative, wise affective response required to make and inform needed change."
Symposium: Words we Never Said
Monday April 16, 12:25 to 1:55 p.m.
Millennium Broadway New York Times Square, Fourth Floor, Room 4.02-4.03