Skill Development refers to the mastery of academic and technical content youth need in order to develop a range of non-academic, social and emotional, and employability skills. These skills are sometimes referred to as ‘soft skills’ and are seen as essential in order for youth to be successful in college, career, and beyond.
This convening highlighted the opportunities under ESSA to rethink accountability to ensure that all students, including those who attend an alternative school…
This meeting explored three partnership models, as defined in Dr. Palinkas’ white paper prepared for the William T. Grant Foundation.
This convening explored the ways in which policy and practice can better support first-generation college students from low-income homes.
This convening explored local and national efforts to improve youth access to quality afterschool programs and services.