The North Dakota STEM Network seeks your participation in growing a network of passionate educators. As a special project, the ND STEM Network is developing the ND STEM Exchange where we ask for your registration. Follow this link to join today!
Are you interested in establishing connections with K12 math and Science Teachers, as well as fellow advocates of STEM Education from across the state? Then you should plan to Attend the ND Collaborative STEM Conference in Grand Forks April 21-23, 2016. Over 500 North Dakota math & science educators will be joining members of the
The North Dakota Council of Teachers of Mathematics, the North Dakota Science Teachers Association, the North Dakota Department of Public Instruction, the ND STEM Network, and the UND STEM Initiative are joining forces to present a joint instructional conference for YOU and all teachers in the state and beyond! Kick off your conference with opening
by Dr. Robert Pawloski, UND CEHD STEM Coordinator STEM It is critical for our nation and North Dakota, in order to remain competitive in a global economy, to expand the STEM workforce pipeline to produce and develop highly skilled professionals and academics in the fields of Science, Technology, Engineering and Mathematics. The UND STEM Initiative
WASHINGTON – Senator John Hoeven, a member of the U.S. Senate Appropriations Committee, today announced that the National Science Foundation (NSF) has awarded $66,479 to support the North Dakota Collaborative STEM Conference. The conference would bring together math and science teachers for K-12 grade and the North Dakota Science Teachers Association, North Dakota Math Council
By: Brandi Jewett, Forum News Service Delore Zimmerman can’t predict exactly where the unmanned aircraft systems industry is going, but he can tell you where it’s been. Zimmerman is the executive director of the Red River Valley Research Corridor, the organization that has held the annual UAS Summit & Expo in Grand Forks since its
By Tom Dennis on Sep 21, 2015 at 5:00 a.m. If you read David McCullough’s new book, “The Wright Brothers,” and you marveled at its tale of the bike mechanics from Dayton, Ohio, who changed the course of history, maybe you closed the book feeling depressed. After all, America in 2015 is a lot different