Welcome to the 2020 Learning Revolution online conference.

This is an historic and unique event. Sessions will be held daily over the course of two months, all free to attend live.

A calendar will list all sessions as they are scheduled on a rolling basis, and a daily email will give the final schedule for each day. The sessions will also be recorded. Access to the archive of recordings will be available for $99. 

The call for proposals opens on March 23rd. Presentation acceptances will be made on a rolling basis almost immediately, and presenters will be given the opportunity to choose a presentation day / time that is convenient to their own schedule.

The conference is being hosted by Steve Hargadon's Learning Revolution Project. He has held over 100 online and physical learning events during the past 10 year, and has a combined audience membership of 160,000 educators, administrators, librarians, students, and parents.

The technologies of the Internet and the Web are reshaping when, where, and from whom we learn--and even how we think about learning. As the boundaries of these learning worlds increasingly overlap, we believe these conversations will be critical to framing and preparing for the learning revolution starting to take place.

Thank you for joining us.


Our Largest Online Event Ever

Sessions Daily

Hundreds of Sessions

Free to Register and Attend

All Sessions Live and Recorded

User-generated Strands

Vendor Fair 

● For Teachers, Administrators, Parents, Students, and Life-long Learners 

● All Month in April & May

Just in case, I seem to have grown to cocky while away from my students, I want to lay out some issues that are simmering away over the summer, unresolved. I’m hoping that my readership may have some ideas about my assorted challenges. Feel free to comment publicly or correspond privately.

Trickle Down Wikinomics

I teach an elective Advanced Placement U.S. Government to seniors and a required America Government class to sophomores. The former is a college political science class and the latter is more comparable to basic civics.

I usually require some kind of project from the AP class during the first semester. This time, I was thinking of assigning some wiki projects around different portions of the Constitution. I would like to give the seniors the aim of building a helpful resource for the sophomores. I’m comfortable assigning the wiki project. I’ve done that before with other classes. But I am not sure how to utitlize this kind of resource with the younger students. Any ideas?

Blog Squad

I am very excited about the impending launch of the Blog Squad. The general aim would be to provide a way for students to help students when teachers launched tech projects. This will be a pilot involving a small circle The participating adults (six or seven) have helped me identify thirty prospective student participants. I have decided to try a Ning for facilitating this project. I am relatively inexperienced with Nings. Any suggestions?

Group Work

As I move forward into challenge based learning I still remain puzzled about achieving accountability with the groups. I can reflect on a number of great things that came out of the wiki projects I tried last year, but complaints about group members not following through dogged these enterprises. Any input will be welcomed.

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Comment by Vicki Davis on August 4, 2009 at 12:41pm
You have some great ideas here. I am thinking on the wiki idea and resources for younger students. So, knowing the type of knowledge required by the AP Exam on Government, particularly as it relates to the Constitution -- what type of knowledge needs to be synthesized and documented for the older students that can be a resource for the others? Wikis are a great tool, but you do need some guidelines.

ON the blog squad - are they tech support or are they bloggers? We use a Ning at our school for my class and also for chool (see the Flint River Project.

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