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Report Mainz(BR/SWR), innenpolitisches Fernseh-Magazin, erstmals ausgestrahlt am im (Ersten) Deutschen Fernsehen, seinerzeit unter dem Titel»Anno. Report Mainz (bis Report Baden-Baden) ist die Bezeichnung eines deutschen Fernsehmagazins zum aktuellen politischen Geschehen. Obwohl das Format redaktionell in Mainz angesiedelt ist, gehört es nicht zum dort ansässigen ZDF, sondern mit dem Südwestrundfunk zur ARD. Videos zu REPORT MAINZ | Als eines der besten investigativ arbeitenden Magazine deckt REPORT MAINZ regelmäßig bundesweit Missstände in Politik.
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Befragung tausender Lehrer zeigt erschreckende Defizite beim digitalen Fernunterricht Wie Betriebsräte in Unternehmen mundtot gemacht werden I have mixed feelings about this book.
On one hand, I applaud the pointing out that we can put too much emphasis on grades, and that it's not always the best thing for kids.
On the other hand, I'm a little disturbed that the main character's a 5th grade girl sporting a IQ goal in life is to be normal and not Back when I worked at the Public Library, I inherited a stack of Advance Reviewer copies.
On the other hand, I'm a little disturbed that the main character's a 5th grade girl sporting a IQ goal in life is to be normal and not stand out.
I don't think that's what the author was trying to do, but that's what I took from it because that's how the main character saw things.
I can sympathize with the main character's desire not to go into advanced classes or skip grades, and instead stay with friends her own age.
But I don't like the message that smart kids should dumb themselves down so they can "fit in". I do get that character point of view isn't necessarily author point of view.
It just bugged me I really wanted to a skip grade s and graduate early, and everyone fought me on it. Not because I didn't have the grades or smarts to do it, but because they worried I wouldn't develope right socially I've met kids who were allowed or encouraged to advance as their academic talents let them, and most of them were pretty happy with it.
It should be a mutual decision between the parents and student, and I think that's what the book was trying to get at. But I think the message may have gotten muddled.
View all 5 comments. Jan 29, Barbara Radisavljevic rated it liked it Shelves: fiction-children. I enjoyed this book, but it seemed a bit more unlikely than Frindle and No Talking.
Clements deals in this book with the emphasis on testing in schools and how it affects students' perceptions of themselves and others.
It's humorous, it held my interest, and it dealt with an important idea, but I still found it hard to believe any students would go as far as Nora and Stephen did in their rebellion.
Although a genius might see the fallacy in taking testing results too seriously, I doubt if Nora wou I enjoyed this book, but it seemed a bit more unlikely than Frindle and No Talking.
Although a genius might see the fallacy in taking testing results too seriously, I doubt if Nora would care so little about her future to go as far as she did in deliberately getting almost all D's and getting standardized test scores in the average range just to fit in.
She seemed convinced it wouldn't matter because she was so smart she could just show them how smart she was when it became important. Once again Andrews pits the students against the teachers in a perceived rebellion, though their real grievance is not with the teachers, who are really on the same side, as with the system.
When the students saw they and the teachers really felt the same way and they were all fighting against a system they could not control, they stopped the rebellion.
View 2 comments. Dec 04, Mohamed Azmi rated it really liked it Shelves: summer-reading. The amazing book The Report Card was written by the world's wellknown author Andrew Clements.
The Report Card is about a very smart girl who pretends to be unclever and always tries to get bad grades. Nora Rosa Rowley is actually a genius that learned how to read alone at the age of two.
She always pretended to be dumb because she thought that grades didn't matter. She was trying to convince people to follow her path and they did.
The strangest part about the book was that Nora was trying to be The amazing book The Report Card was written by the world's wellknown author Andrew Clements.
The strangest part about the book was that Nora was trying to be an average student instead of a high standard student, she didn't want to go to the school's gifted program.
The bad part about the book was that Nora could've been suspended because Nora's enemmy told the principal that Nora was persuading people to support her.
The good part was that Nora showed her talent after meeting the principal and she joined the gifted and talented program. I would recommand this book to smart students that don't work hard to show them that pretending will not lead them anywhere and that they have to work to have a path.
View all 3 comments. Aug 08, Meg rated it really liked it Recommends it for: children. Shelves: Clements has done it again! I love this book, and I love how he has created these great stories with kids making a difference.
My students love these books as well! Nov 04, Julie Hughes rated it it was ok. I liked this book a lot at first, but it never lived up to the hype of the first 50 pages I'm guessing on pages, since I actually listened to it.
I was expecting more of a revolution, more of a fallout, but that's probably just me and my issues with authority. It ended up being a little to didactic for me, though.
May 23, Mara Call rated it really liked it. Clements is a great youth storyteller. I have found his stories to be humorous and thought provoking.
In this tale he questions state testing, the importance that as an American society we put on grades and testing and the special classes for the "smart" or "gifted and talented" kids and how they got in there in the first place-tests!
He suggests that testing puts undue pressure on kids and doesn't truly reflect the intelligence, capabilities or knowledge of those being tested.
In regards to Clements is a great youth storyteller. I laughed and was also very thoughtful at times about what he wrote.
I confirm that all these things are true, as I see those practices at work on kids and adults in our school system today.
That is why I steadfastly refuse to put my kids in AL. They don't need to be in an "elitist" group of kids, segregated from the rest of their peers because of some test they took that said they were "smart".
It's not necessary. They also don't need more homework than they currently have. It's hard to put my foot down because as a society we are so engrained to be the best of the best, so there is this little nagging fear in the back of a parents mind, "but if I don't, then will they succeed in life"?
My husband and I keep telling ourselves that yes, they will be just fine. Kids need to have time to be kids. When do they get time to do that with all the other demands we parents and society put upon them?
When do they have time to build forts, make smoke bombs, roam the hills with their buddies, participate in their own sand lot games, play with a chemistry set and make things boil and bubble.
They don't because we are too busy filling their lives with activities and homework. I learned a lot about life by playing in the neighborhood with my friends.
We did all those things and I look back on my childhood with fond memories. I don't think my kids are going to have as much of an idyllic childhood to remember as I had.
All the kids that are 10 yrs and older are so involved with school, church activities and super leagues that rarely can anyone my oldest son knows, play.
Pretty sad. Then it leaves a parent questioning, well great, now what? I have told him he can only play the recreational sports and now he has no one to hang out with because all his neighborhood friends are gone all the time playing sports with their super leagues.
It's frustrating for parents and kids. I hope that Clements writes a book on how ridiculously competitive parents are when it comes to sports.
Is it really necessary for little kids to have ball practice 5 times a week and games two times a week?
Do they need that kind of structure and pressure put on them? I have parents say to me, "Well, it's better they're doing that or they would spend all their time playing video games".
I say, "Try being a parent". Say no. Take the xbox away. Take the kindle's away. Kick them outside with some water. Set a good example and be active yourself.
Maybe parents spend too much time with their faces in the screen themselves? That's what Clement's books do-make you think. It also gets me on my soap box for a minute.
I highly suggest reading his books. Both myself and my 10 yr old son have really enjoyed his stories. View all 4 comments.I think this book was really fun to read. The second version is the Illinois Interactive Report Card or IIRC. Readers also Seiren Anime Bs.