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Kim Noble in Washington Post Op-Ed: Carpe Diem on the Poverty-Brain Connection in Children

In an October 2, 2015 Washington Post op-ed, TC's Kimberly G. Noble, Associate Professor of Neuroscience and Education, argues that as scientific research on the connection between poverty and children's brains continues, we must also push for policies that "offer our most vulnerable children the best chance of reaching their full potential." Read the op-ed here.

Read more about Kim Noble's research in the following March 2015 story, "How Poverty Shapes the Brain: A study co-authored by TC's Kimberly Noble offers powerful new evidence."

 

Link: How poverty affects children’s brains

The views expressed in the previous article are solely those of the speakers to whom they are attributed. They do not necessarily reflect the views of the faculty, administration, or staff either of Teachers College or of Columbia University.
 
 

Published Monday, Oct. 5, 2015

Kim Noble in Washington Post Op-Ed: Carpe Diem on the Poverty-Brain Connection in Children

In an October 2, 2015 Washington Post op-ed, TC's Kimberly G. Noble, Associate Professor of Neuroscience and Education, argues that as scientific research on the connection between poverty and children's brains continues, we must also push for policies that "offer our most vulnerable children the best chance of reaching their full potential." Read the op-ed here.

Read more about Kim Noble's research in the following March 2015 story, "How Poverty Shapes the Brain: A study co-authored by TC's Kimberly Noble offers powerful new evidence."

 

Link: How poverty affects children’s brains

The views expressed in the previous article are solely those of the speakers to whom they are attributed. They do not necessarily reflect the views of the faculty, administration, or staff either of Teachers College or of Columbia University.
 
 
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