Newsletters and eBulletins

Our newsletters will keep you up to date with what's going on in our schools or with education policy, including workshops and conferences for parents. You can view all of newsletters here. Why not subscribe and have a copy delivered by email? It's free!

You can re-print any articles from our e-news or newsletters — please credit People for Education @ www.peopleforeducation.ca.

  • 2015

    April Newsletter

    In this issue: Streaming high school students; Education funding; School closings; Social-emotional skills; Telling Tales Out of School; Community hubs advisory group; Measuring What Matters; We want your stories; Promote your events; Education news online; Events around the province

  • 2015

    eBulletin – April 13

    In this issue: New report calls for major change in Ontario’s high schools; Tell us your stories

  • 2015

    eBulletin – April 7

    In this issue: Funding announcements; Special Advisor on Community Hubs; Advisory panel at TDSB; and more education news.

  • 2015

    eBulletin – March 9

    In this issue: fundraising concerns; free glasses; PRO grants and more

  • 2015

    eBulletin – March 2

    In this issue: Solving Problems at School; Ontario’s new sex education curriculum released; SmartSaver RESP Program

  • 2015

    eBulletin – February 23

    In this issue: Sex ed curriculum; student advisors wanted; school closings; budget consultation

  • 2015

    eBulletin – February 9

    In this issue: PIC report; Mental health and well-being survey

  • 2015

    February Newsletter

    In this issue: Guidance report; PIC/CPP report; Beyond Classrooms Kingston; Talking education; Mental health and well-being survey; Music Monday; New Special Education video; Picking high school courses; Events around the province

  • 2015

    eBulletin – January 19

    In this issue: Full-day kindergarten study; “I have something to say”; Report on Toronto DSB; US public school attendance report

  • 2014

    eBulletin – December 22

    New Measuring What Matters research released