- Lost in Translation: Understanding the Particular Linguistic Needs of College-level ESL Students
Panel presented by Linglan Cao, English, Aegina Barnes, Foreign Languages/ESL/Humanities, Matthew Corcoran, English, Howard Ruttenberg, History & Philosophy, and Zohra Saad, Foreign Languages/ESL/Humanities. Sponsored by the Center for Excellence in Teaching and Learning.
- Tips for Better Assignments
Ten tips from the Library on how faculty can create better assignments for their students.
- Separating Myth and Fact about Today's Millennial Generation College Students
CETL workshop facilitated by Gerri Chanel, Accounting & Finance
- Flipping: Turning the Classroom Inside Out (Part 2)
Workshop facilitated by Margarett Alexandre, Health Professions, Emily Davidson, Health Professions, and Lidia Gonzalez, Mathematics & Computer Science.
- Multiplayer Classroom: Team-Teaching the Art & Sound of Video Games Across Two Disciplines
Presentation by Sarah Kate Gillespie, Performing & Fine Arts and Tom Zlabinger, Performing & Fine Arts
- CETL: How We Do Writing At CUNY...
How We Do Writing At CUNY: A Discussion About the Future Direction of Writing Instruction at York and Other Campuses.
- CETL Workshop: Assessment in the Classroom
Assessment in the Classroom: Suggestions from Middle States
- Getting and Keeping Students Engaged through Just-In-Time-Teaching
CETL Speaker: Dr. Laura Guertin- Associate Professor, Earth Science, Penn State-Brandywine
- Quantitative Literacy in General Education: Models, Examples, Imperatives
Panelists Lou D'Alotto (Math & Computer Studies), Leslie Keiler (Teacher Education), and Dan Robie (Chemistry) will discuss why general education should place a significant emphasis on working with quantitative data and provide models and examples for engaging students in understanding visual representations of data.
- Don't Wait for the Writing Center: Strategies for Addressing Grammar in Classroom Assignments
Presenters Heather Robinson (English, Director of the Writing Center) and Sundeep Bisla (English) will discuss simple ways to address some of the common sentence-level issues that arise in student writing across the disciplines.