In 2030 curriculum is at the fore of education rather than serving as it did 20 years ago in the shadow of reform efforts involving teacher performance, choice, standards and accountability, and school governance.
George P. Shultz, Henry Kissinger, William Perry, Sam Nunn, and others called for a world free of nuclear weapons at a conference held at the Hoover Institution on October 24-25. Their comments were made during a panel discussion following a dinner organized in conjunction with the institution’s “Reykjavik Revisited: Steps toward a World Free of Nuclear Weapons” conference. (1:01:18)
Simple extrapolations of current trends suggest that public education costs will rise sharply, pupil-teacher ratios will fall, and control over the education system will shift from families and localities to higher levels of government.
Bill Evers, a research fellow at the Hoover Institution and a member of the Institution’s Koret Task Force on K–12 Education, discusses standardized testing, teachers, schools, and improving the educational system on NBC.
Controls on Nuclear Weapons and Fuel: Part 2, the second session from the Hoover Institution's Reykjavik Revisited: Steps Toward a World Free of Nuclear Weapons conference. This event features discussants Matthew Bunn, Ash Carter and Pavel Podvig. (1:01:34)
George Shultz, the Thomas W. and Susan B. Ford Distinguished Fellow at the Hoover Institution, in discussing his book Issues on My Mind: Strategies for the Future, shares his insights on topics including nuclear weapons, the economy, energy development, and the war on drugs.