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Laurie H. Rubel and Introduction by: Jennifer M. Bay-Williams

From the Archives highlights articles from NCTM’s legacy journals, previously discussed by the MTLT Journal Club.

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Kaycie Maddox

This department provides a space for current and past PK–12 teachers of mathematics to connect with other teachers of mathematics through their stories that lend personal and professional support.

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Elizabeth G. Arnold, Elizabeth A. Burroughs, Mary Alice Carlson, Elizabeth W. Fulton, and Megan H. Wickstrom

Ear to the Ground features voices from several corners of the mathematics education world.

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Noah Brown, Jonathan D. Bostic, Timothy Folger, Laura Folger, Tiara Hicks, and Shay Nafziger

Mathematics assessments should allow all students opportunities to demonstrate their knowledge and skills as problem solvers. Looking at textbook word problems, we share a process for revising them using Universal Design for Learning.

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Nicole L. Fonger

This department provides a space for current and past PK–12 teachers of mathematics to connect with other teachers of mathematics through their stories that lend personal and professional support.

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Jonee Wilson and Erin Smith

Instructional practices are often implemented in attempts to support multilingual learners. We discuss reasons that some of these well-intended practices may be problematic, and we share productive alternatives that we have observed in classrooms that effectively support multilingual learners.

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Jennifer M. Bay-Williams

February is considered the love month. Wondering how this got started? There are many theories. Valentine’s Day itself may have resulted from a poem by the English poet Geoffrey Chaucer in 1375 titled “Parliament of Foules." Let’s focus on the meaning of love as a verb: to hold dear, take pleasure in, or thrive in (Merriam-Webster, n.d.). Sadly, far too few students love mathematics and instead feel anxiety or other negative emotions. We must do better. In this month of love, let’s focus on ways we can ensure that each and every child has the opportunities to

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Ruthmae Sears

As mathematics teachers, we establish several norms, expectations, rules, and daily routines that result in culture building. Hence, in my classes, I decided to center the norms and culture building around five Rs: (1) rigor, (2) relevance, (3) responsiveness, (4) relationship, and (5) responsibility. Using these five Rs provided a norm to engage in our mathematical activities and reflections and established the expectation that everyone would contribute to mathematics teaching and learning (Boyce et al. 2021). Thus, this reflection describes how articles published this year (2021) in Mathematics Teacher: Learning and Teaching PK–12 (MTLT

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S. Leigh Nataro

Ear to the Ground features voices from several corners of the mathematics education world.

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Allison W. McCulloch, Jennifer N. Lovett, Lara K. Dick, and Charity Cayton

The authors discuss digital equity from the perspective of using math action technologies to position all students as mathematics explorers.