Kids These Days

Kids These Days


Kids These Days

But are the educators okay? Carrington believes that most great educators want to make a difference. It's time we did a better job of looking after educators first!

Kids These Days

During a child's development, educators become a crucial connection point, with the potential to make a huge impact on a student's well-being. But are the educators okay? Carrington believes that most great educators want to make a difference. It's time we did a better job of looking after educators first!

Kids These Days

In Kids These Days, early Wall Street occupier Malcolm Harris gets real about why the Millennial generation has been wrongly stereotyped, and dares us to confront and take charge of the consequences now that we are grown up.

Kids These Days

In Kids These Days, early Wall Street occupier Malcolm Harris gets real about why the Millennial generation has been wrongly stereotyped, and dares us to confront and take charge of the consequences now that we are grown up. Millennials have been stereotyped as lazy, entitled, narcissistic, and immature. We've gotten so used to sloppy generational analysis filled with dumb clichés about young people that we've lost sight of what really unites Millennials. Namely: We are the most educated and hardworking generation in American history. We poured historic and insane amounts of time and money into preparing ourselves for the 21st-century labor market. We have been taught to consider working for free (homework, internships) a privilege for our own benefit. We are poorer, more medicated, and more precariously employed than our parents, grandparents, even our great grandparents, with less of a social safety net to boot. Kids These Days is about why. In brilliant, crackling prose, early Wall Street occupier Malcolm Harris gets mercilessly real about our maligned birth cohort. Examining trends like runaway student debt, the rise of the intern, mass incarceration, social media, and more, Harris gives us a portrait of what it means to be young in America today that will wake you up and piss you off. Millennials were the first generation raised explicitly as investments, Harris argues, and in Kids These Days he dares us to confront and take charge of the consequences now that we are grown up.

Kids These Days

We focus our attention on the risk - taking of the groups that we think are causing problems , often without recognizing how the disempowered status of these groups may contribute to the problems themselves . KIDS THESE DAYS On a very ...

Kids These Days

This book focuses on early childhood to late teen issues like kidnapping and child safety, childhood obesity, school safety and zero tolerance policies, teen drivers, hazing, bullying and risk-taking behavior. Fear of and fear for youth is a rite of passage, a common lament that comes with change. Young people both represent and must deal with the consequences of these fluctuations, and are actually often better behaved than their predecessors.

Kids These Days

“But those kids had guns,” said John passively. “I know man,” I said, “but I ain't afraid of no fucking peashooters. I don't care if they have bazookas, for christ sake, I will beat them, and I will embarrass them.

Kids These Days

An amazing tale of growing up in the world today, brought to you by an incredible new talent with a lot to say. This tale follows the life of a teenager as he finds trouble with the law, drugs, women, and violence. It is a fast-paced journey through a fast-paced life; presented in a first-person view with enough engaging dialogue to make you laugh, make you cry, and make you want to shout in triumph. For anyone who has ever been lost in their life, this tale is for you. Living in the world today is hard, and it's even harder to be happy, but in the end, there is always a light at the end of the tunnel.

Kids These Days

“Any other day I'd be riding with you.” It was a stupid thing to say, a kid thing, but I couldn't help it. “You'll be fine. Go get a lay of the land. I'll be out by the afternoon, and we'll be back to normal.” “That's all?

Kids These Days

Walter and Alice are expecting their first baby, but their timing is a bit off: Walter, once a successful loan officer, has been unexpectedly downsized. They’ve had to relocate to Florida so that they can live rent-free--in Alice’s deceased aunt’s condo. When Alice’s brother-in-law Mid offers Walter a job, he literally can’t refuse. But what he doesn’t know--about the nature of the job, about the depth of Mid’s shady dealings, about what he’s really supposed to be doing--far outweighs what he does know. And soon enough, things escalate so out of control that Walter is riding shotgun with Mid in a bright yellow Camaro--chased by the police. Drew Perry paints a landscape of weird and beautiful Florida and its inhabitants--all wholly original and hilarious, and utterly believable. And at the center is a portrait of a father-to-be who is paralyzed by the idea of taking responsibility for another human life when he can’t seem to manage his own. Kids These Days takes perfect aim at the two sides of impending fatherhood--abject terror and unconditional love.

Kids These Days

"During the developmental years, schools-and educators-are the most significant connection point to most every child on this continent.

Kids These Days

The kids are the least of our worries. Seriously. If that sounds blasphemous in a book for concerned parents and educators (and anyone, really, who worries about "kids these days"), then I am so glad you're here. If you own a kid, work with a kid, or love a kid, you will find something inspiring in these pages. Dare I say game-changing. These words were born from the hundreds of stories of kids, their families, and their support systems I was lucky to meet as I worked across Canada and the USA. Regardless of who I met or where I met them, the message was always the same: our kids are okay ONLY if those of us holding them are okay. During the developmental years, schools-and educators-are the most significant connection point to most every child on this continent. But are the educators okay? I believe that most of the great educators want to make a difference. Many tell me, however, that they are finding it more and more difficult "these days" to love what they do. I think it's time we did a better job of looking after them. First. Plain and simple. This book is for the educators: our teachers, bus drivers, administrators, educational assistants, librarians, administrative assistants, and custodians. And anyone who leads, loves, and supports them. If that's you, I am so grateful you are here. Read on. xo...

Kids These Days

Kids These Days, is about why. In brilliant, crackling prose, early Wall Street occupier Malcolm Harris gets mercilessly real about our maligned birth cohort.

Kids These Days

"The first major accounting of the millennial generation written by someone who belongs to it." -- Jia Tolentino, The New Yorker "The best, most comprehensive work of social and economic analysis about our benighted generation." --Tony Tulathimutte, author of Private Citizens "The kind of brilliantly simple idea that instantly clarifies an entire area of culture."--William Deresiewicz, author of Excellent Sheep Millennials have been stereotyped as lazy, entitled, narcissistic, and immature. We've gotten so used to sloppy generational analysis filled with dumb clichés about young people that we've lost sight of what really unites Millennials. Namely: - We are the most educated and hard-working generation in American history. - We poured historic and insane amounts of time and money into preparing ourselves for the 21st century labor market. - We have been taught to consider working for free (homework, internships) a privilege for our own benefit. - We are poorer, more medicated, and more precariously employed than our parents, grandparents, even our great grandparents, with less of a social safety net to boot. Kids These Days, is about why. In brilliant, crackling prose, early Wall Street occupier Malcolm Harris gets mercilessly real about our maligned birth cohort. Examining trends like runaway student debt, the rise of the intern, mass incarceration, social media, and more, Harris gives us a portrait of what it means to be young in America today that will wake you up and piss you off. Millennials were the first generation raised explicitly as investments, Harris argues, and in Kids These Days he dares us to confront and take charge of the consequences now that we are grown up.

Technology Vs Oldschool

Do you remember back in the days, when you had to be up stairs by six o'clock or before the streets lights went on. I remember that when I was younger, now, these days you see young kids outside at two and three o'clock in the morning.

Technology Vs Oldschool

This is a book of old ideas that worked in the past and suggests that, the old ideas would work again, if applied. Let's remember that the old techniques kept our children focus, respectful, and well discipline without such technology of today. In this book is variety of things covering old and new, and the way things have change in behaviors, attitudes and feelings of today's children and parents. The old school parents showed love to the children and taught them, how to treat and respect their elders and others. Love must be shown and spoken on continuously to build a tighter bond between parents and children. This would carry over on how you treat people, family and friends. Build on communication and social skills to help better and develop in the way we talk, dress, communicate in today's society.

Kids These Days 99

Features "Kids These Days '99: What Americans Really Think About the Next Generation," the second in a series of tracking surveys conducted by Public Agenda in 1999 that focused on American attitudes toward young people.

Kids These Days 99

Features "Kids These Days '99: What Americans Really Think About the Next Generation," the second in a series of tracking surveys conducted by Public Agenda in 1999 that focused on American attitudes toward young people. Notes that the findings of the survey showed that Americans are troubled about the moral character of young people.

Kids These Days

Kids These Days


The 5 Simple Truths of Raising Kids

The fact is that despite a preponderance of technology, omnipresent media, and new catchphrases to define them, kids ... AND TEENS ARE DEVELOPMENTALLY Barely a week goes by without me having what I call the “Kids These Days” discussion.

The 5 Simple Truths of Raising Kids

Raising pre-teens and teenagers doesnít have to be hard. In fact, if you only know five essential truths about why kids do what they do, youíre on your way to becoming a smarter, happier, and more sane parent. Brad Snyder is an expert in adolescent behavior and has years of experience decoding the messages that parents donít get. Heís surveyed over 100,000 children and adolescents, and has interviewed close to 4,000 in group and one-on-one sessions. In spite of what you see on tv, kids these days are not more violent, more sexual, or more in danger than you once were. Kids are kids. With The 5 Simple Truths of Raising Kids, youíll: Learn some secrets of tween and teen communication Find out what exactly your kid is doing all day and why Make rules that make sense for the whole family, without building resentment Learn the truth about kids and social networking, texting, and bullying Become a parent your children respect, but not one they hate or fear

10 Conversations Kids Need to Have with Their Dad

But of course, the point of all these income opportunities is not income at all. It's about helping them explore ... Too many kids these days head into adulthood without some ofthese basic life concepts. Think back to the very first ...

10 Conversations Kids Need to Have with Their Dad

Straightforward, man-friendly advice about communicating all-important life values to your kids. Plant healthy thoughts about excellence, emotions, integrity, marriage, immortality, and five other key character qualities. A terrific, confidence-boosting resource for building lifelong positives into your family. Great gift or men's group selection.

Moondust

But I'm thinner, wispier than ever, and not only that, it's getting harder for them to listen. Kids these days. I know every generation says that, and believe me I have heard every generation say it, literally. But in this 21st century ...

Moondust

"It rained for three weeks straight, a hard, steady rain. The first sighting of me came after that, as the fog gathered its skirts and tiptoed out of the woods, and things began to dry, to look upward at the sun, and grow. A young boy found my body, it was Leroy Wilson's son, and that evening his mother saw my spirit walking through their apple orchard when she was putting the cows in. Back then, that first night, my spirit was so dense she thought I was a real physical person, she thought it was me, alive, and she called out to me but I kept going. An hour later her son came clashing into the kitchen with the news of my bones." Decades later, called back by her bright and restless granddaughters, Moondust reawakens to finish her story and find her peace. A simple and compelling story of faith, hope and freedom for women of all ages... and for women FROM all ages!

The End of Absence

Kids. These. Days. Human brains are exquisitely evolved to adapt to the environment in which they're placed. It follows that if the environment is changing in an unprecedented way, then the changes too will be unprecedented.

The End of Absence

Soon enough, nobody will remember life before the Internet. What does this unavoidable fact mean? Those of us who have lived both with and without the crowded connectivity of online life have a rare opportunity. We can still recognize the difference between Before and After. We catch ourselves idly reaching for our phones at the bus stop. Or we notice how, midconversation, a fumbling friend dives into the perfect recall of Google. In this eloquent and thought-provoking book, Michael Harris argues that amid all the changes we're experiencing, the most interesting is the end of absence-the loss of lack. The daydreaming silences in our lives are filled; the burning solitudes are extinguished. There's no true "free time" when you carry a smartphone. Today's rarest commodity is the chance to be alone with your thoughts. Michael Harris is an award-winning journalist and a contributing editor at Western Living and Vancouvermagazines. He lives in Toronto, Canada.

Understanding Kids Play and Interactive Design

Many kids these days love to pass around favorite YouTube videos of cats, dogs, and people doing silly things. As kids get older, various levels of social humor begin to make them laugh. There is an age—after more logical thinking ...

Understanding Kids  Play  and Interactive Design

This book is a way of sharing insights empirically gathered, over decades of interactive media development, by the author and other children’s designers. Included is as much emerging theory as possible in order to provide background for practical and technical aspects of design while still keeping the information accessible. The author's intent for this book is not to create an academic treatise but to furnish an insightful and practical manual for the next generation of children’s interactive media and game designers. Key Features Provides practical detailing of how children's developmental needs and capabilities translate to specific design elements of a piece of media Serves as an invaluable reference for anyone who is designing interactive games for children (or adults) Detailed discussions of how children learn and how they play Provides lots of examples and design tips on how to design content that will be appealing and effective for various age ranges Accessible approach, based on years of successful creative business experience, covers basics across the gamut from developmental needs and learning theories to formats, colors, and sounds

Diary of a Murderer

“He's the appropriate age, and though his case is unusual, many kids these days also live abroad and return, so there's increased flexibility in the system. Kids' brains are more malleable, so they adapt quickly.

Diary of a Murderer

Parasite meets Han Kang in these twisted tales of murder, loyalty and obsession... Kim Byeongsu is losing his mind. Quite literally. He keeps forgetting the little things in life, like basic words, whether or not he has a dog, the last time he killed someone... In his prime, Byeongsu was one of the best murderers around, spending years obsessively trying to perfect his technique, only killing in the pursuit of artistry. And then he gave it all up to be a dedicated father to his adopted-daughter, Eunhui. Now though, suffering from the onset of dementia, he decides to come out of retirement one last time and for one final target: his daughter's boyfriend, who he believes is a serial killer just like him. After all, it takes a one to know one. In other dark and glittering tales, an affair between two childhood friends questions the limits of loyalty and love; a family disintegrates after a baby son is kidnapped and recovered years later; and a wild, erotic pursuit of creativity might just come at the expense of all sanity. 'Filled with the kind of sublime, galvanizing stories that strike like a lightning bolt, searing your nerves' Nylon

Don t Let My Mama Read This

Pardon my honesty. but kids these days ain't shit. I mean. have you noticed? Kids these days don't even know how to play anymore. At least they don't know how to play like we did. and it's completely ruining our country.

Don t Let My Mama Read This

Meet Hadjii. He’s got a loving family, a taste for making trouble, and a wicked sense of humor. His first book, Don’t Let My Mama Read This, is a rarity—an upbeat memoir about a blessedly normal childhood written by a natural-born storyteller. In it, he offers a warm, witty look at the pleasures and pitfalls of growing up in a close-knit Southern family, from a young man who’s just like you, only funnier.

Pompey

man is actually teaching us now”; it's amazing, those things I'd never really thought about before. 'There are kids who don't necessarily ... These days, one of the first questions kids ask is do you play FIFA, Fortnite or Call of Duty?

Pompey

At the start of the 2019–20 League One season, award-winning sports reporter Neil Allen set out to follow the fortunes of a team in the hunt for promotion. By the time it came to an end, the football almost felt like an afterthought. Covering the highs and lows of a season like no other, Allen offers an exclusive insight into a club and a fanbase that has known more hardship than most, exploring the vital role a football club plays when the football is taken away. Given unparalleled access, Allen interviews current players and club legends, the fans who saved the club in 2013 and those now tasked with ensuring its survival. The essential profile of Portsmouth Football Club, its fans and its recent history.

Belinda s Law

anything really Dickensian, but let's just say—as some field workers will tell you now —there were few if any eight-hour days. Farm labor was just what one did; some kids did it, others didn't. Not that I remember any of the latter ...

Belinda s Law

Although it is a pivotal and step-aside piece, it gives some indication of the tone of a fictive first-person memoir. The title is commentary, and it is a story that is topical but has never been told. It is fiction that reveals the truths behind the "facts."