Doctor of Education

The Doctor of Education (EdD or DEd; Latin Educationis Doctor or Doctor Educationis) is a doctoral degree that focuses on the field of education. It prepares the holder for academic, research, administrative, clinical, or professional positions in educational, civil, private organizations, or public institutions.

History

When research universities were established in the late 19th century in the United States, they primarily awarded doctorates in the sciences and later the arts. By the early 20th century, these universities began to offer doctoral degrees in professional fields. The first professional degrees were awarded in medicine and law. Shortly thereafter, in response to the societal demand for expert practitioners, doctorates began to be awarded in education.[1] The first Doctor of Philosophy (PhD) degree in the field of education was granted at Teachers College, Columbia University in 1893.[2] The first Doctor of Education (EdD) degree was granted at Harvard University in 1921. Henry Holmes, an educator at Harvard College, raised funds to establish the Harvard Graduate School of Education. Holmes saw value in increasing Harvard’s role in the professional training of educators [3]and established doctorate of education, or Ed.D., for students who had had a successful teaching experience, possessed a “working knowledge of biology, psychology, and the social sciences”[4], and who sought a higher position within the school system. The program of study comprised five areas of education plus the study of social theory in education, history of education, and educational psychology. [3] The dissertation served to teach the student to conduct an independent investigation utilizing existing knowledge and producing a “constructive result of importance and value” [5]. The purpose of the Ed.D. was to offer a rigorous course of study that would enhance candidates’ prior knowledge and skills and better prepare them to lead as school practitioners [6]

The EdD degree was then added by Teachers College in 1934.[1] Between 1925 and 1940 many institutions, including the University of California-Berkeley, Stanford University, and the University of Michigan followed the steps of Columbia and Harvard and established schools and colleges of education that offered graduate study and eventually, the two doctoral degrees. Despite this growth, however, these and other schools of education struggled to establish their identity as professional schools and were perpetually engulfed in debate over the purpose of the Ed.D. [3] The history of the Ed.D. throughout the 20th century was one of confusion. In many graduate schools of education it was a practitioner degree, while in others it was consider education's research doctorate. Several factors contributed to the confusion:First, offering two doctoral degrees resulted in constant conflict between the “demands of theory and those of practice” [7].Second, the advancement of professional training was further complicated as schools of education competed with schools of arts and sciences. Graduate programs in arts and sciences were older and more established. Traditionally arts and science faculty offered doctoral preparation in the form of the Ph.D. Both the school of arts and sciences and its faculty had difficulty relinquishing their expertise in doctoral studies or in acknowledging the need for a professional doctorate degree [3]. Third, from the inception of both doctoral degrees in education, unclear goals and similar programmatic content have confused the degree purposes and plagued professionalization efforts [3].

The EdD currently is awarded in several countries in addition to the United States (see below).

Australia

In Australia, entry requirements for the EdD are similar to the PhD except that the former requires a number of years professional experience in education or academia.

Canada

In Canada, the EdD tends to be granted by faculties of education at Universities and is a terminal degree in education. Much like the United States and Great Britain, some universities offer the EdD (Simon Fraser University), while others offer a PhD in education (McGill University, Queen's University, University of Toronto, University of Manitoba, University of New Brunswick), and still others offer both (Ontario Institute for Studies in Education at the University of Toronto, The University of Western Ontario, University of Alberta, University of Calgary, University of British Columbia).[8][9] Much like the UK, in Canada, the EdD is a full academic doctorate which can only be granted by AUCC-accredited institutions and shares equal parity with a PhD (Education).

India

PhD in education — a doctorate in philosophy — can be done in any university recognized by U.G.C. If you have cleared NET (Education) exam then you have to choose a Guide enlisted by the university. On other hand if you don't pass NET exam then you have to qualify Exam conducted twice by every university. The NET cleared students of same university are given preference over those not qualified in NET. You have to submit the synopsis within one year of your enrollment as candidate and you must complete coursework from university recognized center followed by written exam. The rules like Non plagiarism and APA formatting are followed strictly.

Ireland

In Ireland, EdD programs have only recently been introduced. They tend to follow the UK model of initial research modules followed by longer research papers and thesis.

Singapore

In Singapore, the National Institute of Education (Nanyang Technological University) is the sole university that awards the EdD degree. The EdD programme has the rigour and expectations of a PhD, but with a professional focus.[10]

South Africa

In South Africa, following a convention of using Latin in academic designations, the doctorate in education is called Doctor Educationis (DEd) and, like other doctoral degrees in that country, it is entirely a research-based qualification.

United Kingdom

In the United Kingdom, the EdD is equivalent in level and has equal status with the PhD. It is a research degree that requires students to make an original contribution of knowledge to the field. The EdD thesis may be shorter than that of the PhD, because the doctoral student will have done other research work as part of their coursework, whereas PhD students only write a doctoral thesis without coursework.[11][12] The EdD thesis differs from a PhD thesis only in length and scope but not in quality. As with PhD candidates, all EdD candidates undergo a viva voce examination (comprehensive oral defense of one's thesis/dissertation). Research by Scott, Lunt, Browne and Thorne (2002) found that the difference between an EdD and a PhD was often overstated, as students of both tend to follow similar courses of study and to research similar topics. The study also found that admissions requirements formally equaled or exceeded those for PhD admission.[13]

The EdD is generally presented as an opportunity to prepare for academic, administrative or specialised positions in education, placing the graduates for promotion and leadership responsibilities, or high-level professional positions in a range of locations in the broad Education industry. Both the EdD and PhD are recognised for the purposes of appointment as a lecturer or professor in universities.

In 1991, the Doctor of Education programme at the University of Bristol began and was the first taught doctorate outside of North America. The EdD is delivered through a balance of taught units including research methods, theory, argumentation and evaluation skills as well as a major research thesis that must make an original contribution to knowledge. As with other doctoral candidates, participants of the EdD are encouraged to publish articles and books based on their research. An excellence in doctoral level research is the main aim of the Bristol EdD.[14]

Similarly, at Durham University, the process of earning the EdD consists of six courses (quantitative and qualitative research methods, thesis proposal, and four elective concentrations) that require 5,000-word research papers at the doctoral level and a doctoral thesis of 60,000 words that must also make an original contribution to knowledge.[15] The EdD dissertation must reach the same level and be judged by the same criteria as the PhD thesis. The EdD and PhD degrees have exact parity of degree status.[16]

At the Institute of Education in London, the EdD "is for experienced professionals from education and related fields who would like to extend their professional understanding and develop skills in research, evaluation and high-level reflection on practice". Meanwhile, the PhD "is intended to enable [students] to produce [their] own thesis and to develop a range of research and other more generic skills."[11][12]

The University of Cambridge's Faculty of Education provides a useful comparison between the PhD and EdD programmes for their particular university.[17]

An ESRC-funded report found that there appeared to be little impact of the development of professional knowledge on employment culture for EdD participants, though there was "frequently considerable impact for the individuals themselves", and many of the EdD students were employed in the public sector.[18]

United States

In the United States, the EdD tends to be granted by the school of education of universities and is a terminal degree in education. Majors within the EdD may include: counseling, curriculum and instruction/curriculum and teaching, educational administration, education policy, educational psychology, educational technology, higher education, human resource development, language/linguistics, leadership or technology/innovation in instruction. The EdD is recognized for appointment as a professor or lecturer in a university. It may also be recognized as preparation for administrative positions in education and human development field, such as superintendent of schools, human resource director, or principal.

From the very beginning, there was a formal division between the EdD and the PhD in education, and the growing popularity of the applied doctorates was met by faculty in the arts and sciences questioning their legitimacy. They argued that practical and vocational aims were inappropriate for doctoral study, which they contended should be focused on producing scholarly research and college professors.[1] The EdD and the colleges of education that granted them continued to face criticism through the 1980s.[1] In 2013, Harvard University, the first institution to award the EdD degree, accepted its last EdD cohort and instead now offers both the Doctor of Philosophy in Education and the Doctor of Educational Leadership (EdLD) degrees.[19]

Comparisons of the EdD to the PhD in education in the United States

There is controversy in the United States regarding the issue of how the EdD degree compares to the PhD in education. In theory, the two degrees are expected to constitute overlapping but distinct categories, where the EdD is a degree that prepares educational practitioners who can solve educational problems using existing knowledge, and the PhD in education is the more theoretical of the two as a traditional social science research degree that prepares students for careers as scholars and academics, often from a particular disciplinary perspective (e.g., sociology of education).[2] In reality, however, distinctions between the two degree programs are generally minimal in both curriculum and dissertation requirements.[2] One study on dissertations submitted between 1950 and 1990 indicated that there were no differences between the two degrees regarding basic versus applied research or the significance of the findings. Nonetheless, that same study indicated that "PhD dissertations contained more multivariate statistics, had wider generalizability, and were more prevalent in certain areas of concentration", whereas "EdD dissertations contained more survey research and were most prevalent in educational administration research." The difference is attributed primarily to which type of degree a particular school offers and if existing research or original research is required in the dissertation.[20]

The Carnegie Project on the Education Doctorate (CPED) states that "the professional doctorate in education prepares educators for the application of appropriate and specific practices, the generation of new knowledge, and for the stewardship of the profession."[21] To wit, although the CPED describes the EdD as a professional doctorate, it also states that it prepares students for the generation of new knowledge, and this is corroborated by the fact that both the PhD and EdD degrees are considered research doctoral degrees on the Survey of Earned Doctorates, which is a survey conducted by the National Opinion Research Center at the University of Chicago, sponsored by six federal agencies, and solicited, under the National Science Foundation Act, from graduating doctoral students at all accredited institutions.[22][23][24]

Colleges and universities in the United States that offer doctorates in education choose to offer only the Doctor of Education, only the Doctor of Philosophy in education (e.g., Stanford University), or both (e.g., UCLA, University of Missouri, and University of Pennsylvania). The distinction between the PhD and the EdD in this last group can take different forms. At the University of Illinois, for example, the PhD in education dissertation requires an original contribution to academic knowledge, whereas the EdD dissertation "is intended to demonstrate the candidate's ability to relate academic knowledge to the problems of professional practice."[25][26] At Teachers College, Columbia University the PhD is designed for students who wish specifically to pursue an academic career, whereas the EdD is designed for broader aims including educational administration and policy work.[27][28] In St. Louis University's Educational Studies program, the EdD requires "successful completion of a culminating project dealing with a problem in educational practice" and the PhD requires a dissertation and an "oral defense of the dissertation proposal and [of] the final dissertation. Most Ed.D., Psy.D. and Ph.D. programs require a dissertation and an oral defense while others have a research project leading to publication as an alternative."[29] Finally, some schools frame the EdD specifically in terms of applied research, such as New York University, The University of Texas at Austin, and the University of California, Berkeley.[30]

In addition to educational settings, the EdD degree is designed to address real-world issues including counseling and human resource development.[31][32][33][34]

Criticisms

Lee Shulman, President of the Carnegie Foundation for the Advancement of Teaching, stated that the lack of distinction between the EdD and the PhD has meant the EdD has come to be seen as little more than "Ph.D.-lite", and the PhD in education has likewise suffered.[35] Moreover, it has resulted in "the danger that we achieve rigorous preparation neither for practice nor for research."[2] Arthur Levine, former president of Teachers College, Columbia University, said that the EdD degree is granted to both scholars and administrators and as such makes the degree ambiguously defined, that the programs in educational leadership specifically suffered from low standards, and that "There is absolutely no reason why a school leader needs a doctorate."[36] Barbara K. Townsend, Professor of Higher Education and Associate Dean for Research and Development at the University of Missouri at Columbia, suggests the doctorate of education is most frequently sought for vanity purposes and to improve one's status, citing a 2000 survey of California school superintendents in which they identify the greatest value of the EdD as being its "symbolic value (credibility and respects a basis for leadership)", further adding that there is scant research or evidence to suggest that possession of a doctorate in education improves one's ability to be an effective administrator.[37]

Suggestions for reform

Some scholars in the United States have suggested future reforms for both the EdD and PhD in education by calling for a new doctorate for the professional practice of education, which would be for principals, superintendents, policy coordinators, curriculum specialists, teacher educators, program evaluators, etc.; and the distinction between the PhD in education and the EdD would be analogous to the distinction between the PhD in biomedicine and the MD.[38] This new degree might be called the Professional Practice Doctorate (PPD), or it might retain the old name of EdD but be severed from old associations.[39]

Arthur Levine argued that the current EdD should be retooled into a new professional master's degree, parallel in many ways to the Master of Business Administration (MBA).[40]

David Imig described reforms to the EdD as including more collaborative work involving the analysis of data collected by others. Rather than generating their own data and hypothesis-testing, as PhD students would, a group of EdD students would analyze a specific pool of data from a number of different angles, each writing an individual dissertation on a specific aspect of the data which, when pooled together with the other dissertations, would combine to offer a comprehensive solution to a real-world problem.[35]

The Carnegie Project on the Education Doctorate is currently working with over 80 institutions to collaboratively redesign the EdD and "to make it a stronger and more relevant degree for the advanced preparation of school practitioners and clinical faculty, academic leaders and professional staff for the nation’s schools and colleges and the learning organizations that support them".[41]

Reforms have already been implemented at some institutions. For example, in 2013 the Harvard University Graduate School of Education enrolled its final EdD cohort.[42] The school now offers the Doctor of Education Leadership (EdLD) and PhD in Education.[43][44]

Notable doctors of education

See also

References

  1. ^ a b c d Toma, Douglas J. (November 2002). Legitimacy, differentiation, and the promise of the Ed.D. in higher education. Annual Meeting of the Association for the Study of Higher Education: Education Resource Information Center (ERIC). pp. 11–12. Retrieved 30 October 2011.
  2. ^ a b c d Shulman, Lee S.; Golde, Chirs M.; Conklin Bueschel, Andrea; Garabedian, Kristen J. (2006). "Reclaiming education's doctorates: A critique and a proposal". Educational Researcher. American Educational Research Association. 35 (3): 26. doi:10.3102/0013189x035003025.
  3. ^ a b c d e Perry, Jill Alexa (2012). "What does history reveal about the education doctorate?". In Latta, Margaret. Placing Practitioner Knowledge at the Center of Teacher Education. Educational Policy in Practice: Critical Cultural Studies. Information Age Publishing. p. 51-75. ISBN 978-1-61735-738-1.
  4. ^ Cremin, Larry (1978). The education of the educating professions. American Association of Colleges for Teacher Education.
  5. ^ Cremin, Larry (1978). The education of the educating professions. American Association of Colleges for Teacher Education.
  6. ^ Cremin, Larry (1978). The education of the educating professions. American Association of Colleges for Teacher Education.
  7. ^ Guthrie & Clifford (1988). Ed school: A brief for a professional education. University of Chicago Press. ISBN 0-226-11017-6.
  8. ^ "Universities Canada Study Program Database - Ph.D. in Education". UniversityStudy.ca. Universities Canada. Retrieved February 26, 2016.
  9. ^ "Universities Canada Study Program Database - Ed.D." UniversityStudy.ca. Universities Canada. Retrieved February 26, 2016.
  10. ^ "Doctor in Education". Singapore National Institute of Education. Retrieved 30 October 2011.
  11. ^ a b "Doctor in Education". Institute of Education, University of London. Retrieved 4 February 2012.
  12. ^ a b "MPhil or PhD in Education". Institute of Education, University of London. Retrieved 4 February 2012.
  13. ^ Lunt, Ingrid (2002). Professional Doctorates and their Contribution to Professional Development and Careers. Economic & Social Research Council. p. 6. Retrieved 2 November 2011.
  14. ^ Bristol, University of. "Doctoral programmes - School of Education - University of Bristol". www.bristol.ac.uk. Retrieved 3 April 2018.
  15. ^ "School of Education : EdD: Learning Outcomes - Durham University". dur.ac.uk.
  16. ^ "School of Education : EdD: Learning Outcomes - Durham University". dur.ac.uk.
  17. ^ "Which Doctorate is Right for you?". Retrieved 21 Dec 2011.
  18. ^ Lunt, Ingrid (2002). Professional Doctorates and their Contribution to Professional Development and Careers. Economic & Social Research Council. p. 5. Retrieved 2 November 2011.
  19. ^ "Doctor of Education". Harvard Graduate School of Education. Retrieved 2 November 2014.
  20. ^ Nelson, Jack K.; Coorough, Calleen (1994). "Content Analysis of the PhD Versus EdD Dissertation". Journal of Experimental Education. Taylor & Francis, Ltd. 62 (2): 158–168. doi:10.1080/00220973.1994.9943837. JSTOR 20152407.
  21. ^ "Home". The Carnegie Project on the Education Doctorate. Retrieved 3 February 2012.
  22. ^ "Numbers of U.S. Doctorates Awarded Rise for Sixth Year, but Growth Slower". National Science Foundation. According to the Survey, a research doctoral degree is "oriented toward preparing students to make original contributions to knowledge in a field and typically entail writing a dissertation."
  23. ^ "Survey of Earned Doctorates". National Science Foundation. Retrieved 3 November 2011.
  24. ^ "Survey of Earned Doctorates". National Opinion Research Center at the University of Chicago. Retrieved 3 November 2011.
  25. ^ "Ed.D. Degree Requirements". University of Illinois College of Education Student Academic Affairs Office. Retrieved 9 October 2011.
  26. ^ "Pd.D. Degree Requirements". University of Illinois College of Education Student Academic Affairs Office. Retrieved 9 October 2011.
  27. ^ "Ph.D. Degree Requirements". Teachers College, Columbia University. Retrieved 12 October 2011.
  28. ^ "Ed.D. Degree Requirements". Teachers College, Columbia University. Retrieved 12 October 2011.
  29. ^ "Educational Studies Graduate Programs". Saint Louis University. Retrieved 18 October 2011.
  30. ^ "Ed.D. and Ph.D". New York University Steinhardt School of Education.
  31. ^ "Psychology Ph.D. Degree". alleydog.com.
  32. ^ "Psychology Ph.D. Degree". alleydog.com.
  33. ^ "Doctoral Degree". University of Texas. Retrieved 3 February 2012.
  34. ^ "Ed.D. Language, Literacy, Culture". University of California Berekely Graduate School of Education. Retrieved 3 February 2012.
  35. ^ a b Elizabeth, Redden (10 April 2007). "Envisioning a New Ed.D". Inside Higher Ed. Retrieved 30 October 2011.
  36. ^ Jacobson, Jennifer (15 March 2005). "Arthur Levine Calls for Abolition of Ed.D. Degree and Vast Overhaul of Education Schools". The Chronicle of Higher Education. Retrieved 11 December 2013.
  37. ^ Townsend, Barbara K. (November 2002). "Rethinking the Ed. D., or What's in a Name?" (PDF). University of Missouri-Columbia. Retrieved 2 June 2016.
  38. ^ Shulman, Lee S.; Golde, Chirs M.; Conklin Bueschel, Andrea; Garabedian, Kristen J. (2006). "Reclaiming education's doctorates: A critique and a proposal". Educational Researcher. American Educational Research Association. 35 (3): 28. doi:10.3102/0013189X035004028.
  39. ^ Shulman, Lee S.; Golde, Chirs M.; Conklin Bueschel, Andrea; Garabedian, Kristen J. (2006). "Reclaiming education's doctorates: A critique and a proposal". Educational Researcher. American Educational Research Association. 35 (3): 30. doi:10.3102/0013189x035003025.
  40. ^ Levine, Arthur (March 2005). Educating School Leaders. Education Schools Project. 1. Washington, D.C.
  41. ^ "About CPED". The Carnegie Project on the Education Doctorate. Retrieved 3 February 2012.
  42. ^ "Search". Harvard Graduate School of Education.
  43. ^ "Search". Harvard Graduate School of Education.
  44. ^ "Search". Harvard Graduate School of Education.
  45. ^ "Biography of Carol D. Goodheart, EdD" (PDF). apa.org. American Psychological Association. Retrieved 2017-03-04.
  46. ^ "Irwin Hyman, Temple professor". philly-archives.
  47. ^ "Ronald F. Levant, EdD, ABPP". apa.org. American Psychological Association. Retrieved 2017-03-04.
Arellano University Graduate School

Arellano University Graduate School, officially as Florentino Cayco Memorial School of Graduate Studies in honor of the founder and first President of the university, is the graduate school of Arellano University. It is also known as the graduate business school of the university as it offers the Master of Business Administration program.

The Graduate School of Education offers courses of Doctor of Education, major in Educational Management; Master of Arts in Psychology and Master of Arts in Education, major in Early Childhood Education, Education Management & Supervision, English, Filipino, Guidance and Counseling, Home Economics, Mathematics and Psychology and Special Education. The Psychology and Special Education has two Plans, Plan A is with Master's Thesis and Plan B with Special Research Project.The Graduate School of Nursing is one of the major academics offered by Arellano University with a PACUCOA Level II. It offers the course Master of Arts in Nursing, major in Mental Health & Psychiatric Nursing, Medical and Surgical Nursing, Community Health Nursing, Maternal and Child Nursing, Administration and Supervision in Nursing and Occupational Health Nursing.The Graduate School of Business offers the master's degree in Business Administration, which specializes in General Management, Marketing, Operations, Organizational Management and Finance.

Capiz State University

The Capiz State University is a public university in the Philippines. It is mandated to provide instruction and training in agriculture, fishery and forestry, science and technology, arts and humanities, education and other fields. It is also mandated to undertake research, extension services and production activities. The center of administration of the university is located at Roxas City.

Cebu Normal University

Cebu Normal University is a state research university in the Philippines. It was established in 1902 as a provincial normal school and a branch of the Philippine Normal School. It became an independent institution in 1924, a chartered college in 1976, and a university in 1998. It is one of the oldest educational institutions in Cebu.

CNU has three campuses, the main campus in Osmeña Boulevard, Cebu City and two extension campuses in Medellin and Balamban.

Columbus State University

Columbus State University is a public institution of higher learning located in Columbus, Georgia. Founded as Columbus College in 1958, the university was established and is administered by the Board of Regents of the University System of Georgia.

Doctor of Arts

The Doctor of Arts (D.A.; occasionally D.Arts or Art.D. from the Latin artium doctor) is a discipline-based terminal doctoral degree that was originally conceived and designed to be an alternative to the traditional research-based Doctor of Philosophy (Ph.D.) and the education-based Doctor of Education (Ed.D.). Like other doctorates, the D.A. is an academic degree of the highest level. The D.A. is also frequently conferred as an honorary degree with the added designation of honoris causa.

While the Ph.D. is the most common doctoral degree in the United States, the U.S. Department of Education and the National Science Foundation recognize numerous research-oriented doctoral degrees such as the D.A. as "equivalent", and do not discriminate between them.

Harvard Graduate School of Education

The Harvard Graduate School of Education (HGSE) is one of the graduate schools of Harvard University, and is one of the top schools of education in the United States. It was founded in 1920, when it was the first school to establish the Ed.D. degree.

It offers three doctoral programs: the Doctor of Philosophy in Education (Ph.D.), the Doctor of Education (Ed.D.) and the Doctor of Educational Leadership (Ed.L.D.). The Ph.D. program replaces the Ed.D. program, which enrolled its final cohort of students in fall 2013. HGSE also offers thirteen masters programs. These include Master of Arts in Education, Education Policy and Management, Higher Education, International Education Policy, Special Studies, Technology Innovation and Education, Teacher Education, Mind, Brain and Education, Prevention Science and Practice, School Leadership, Human Development and Psychology, Language and Literacy, and Learning and Teaching.

Led by Dean Bridget Terry Long, the mission of HGSE is to prepare leaders in education and to generate knowledge to improve student opportunity, achievement, and success. It seeks to accomplish this mission by operating at the nexus of practice, policy, and research.

It is associated with the Harvard Education Publishing Group whose imprint is the Harvard Education Press and publishes the Harvard Educational Review.The Monroe C. Gutman Library is the school's primary library for and one of its four main buildings.

Lorna Hodgkinson

Lorna Myrtle Hodgkinson (13 May 1887 – 24 March 1951) was an Australian educator and educational psychologist who worked with intellectually disabled children. She was the first woman to receive a Doctor of Education degree from Harvard University.

Nipissing University

Nipissing University is a primarily undergraduate public liberal arts university located in North Bay, Ontario, Canada. The university overlooks Lake Nipissing. Nipissing University is recognized for providing an individualized student experience, having supportive and accessible professors, small class sizes, research opportunities for undergraduate students, and some of the best residences and residence programming in Canada.

Philippine College of Health Sciences

The Philippine College of Health Sciences Inc. a school founded by Dr. George Cordero in 1993 and is located at Recto Avenue in Manila.

Ronald F. Levant

Ronald F. Levant is a psychologist and a former president of the American Psychological Association (APA). After earning an undergraduate degree at the University of California, Berkeley, Levant completed a Doctor of Education (EdD) at Harvard University. He also holds a Master of Business Administration (MBA) from Boston University.Much of Levant's work has focused on men and fatherhood. At Boston University in the 1980s, Levant taught eight-week parenting courses for fathers. He authored the parenting guide Between Father and Child in the 1980s. From 2007 to 2015, he served as the editor of the journal Psychology of Men and Masculinity.Levant is a psychology professor emeritus at the University of Akron. He has also held faculty appointments at Boston University, Rutgers University and Nova Southeastern University. He was the APA president in 2005. He is also a former president of the Massachusetts Psychological Association. He was awarded the APA Award for Distinguished Professional Contributions to Applied Research in 2011.

Rutgers Graduate School of Education

The Graduate School of Education is a degree-granting graduate-level professional school on the New Brunswick campus of Rutgers, The State University of New Jersey. Established in 1923, the school offers programs for Master of Education (Ed.M.), Doctor of Education (Ed.D.) and Doctor of Philosophy (Ph.D.) degrees. As of 2013, U.S. News & World Report ranks Rutgers graduate-level education programmes 47th in the country, and ninth in the Northeastern United States.

San Francisco State University

San Francisco State University (commonly referred to as San Francisco State, SF State and SFSU) is a public university in San Francisco. As part of the 23-campus California State University system, the university offers 118 different bachelor's degrees, 94 master's degrees, 5 doctoral degrees (including two Doctor of Education degrees, a Doctor of Physical Therapy, a Ph.D. in education and a Doctor of Physical Therapy Science), along with 26 teaching credentials among six academic colleges.The university was originally founded in 1899 as a state-run normal school for training school teachers, obtaining state college status in 1921 and state university status in 1972. The 141 acre campus is located in the southwest part of the city, less than two miles from the Pacific coast. San Francisco State has 12 varsity athletic teams which compete at the NCAA Division II level, most as members of the California Collegiate Athletic Association.

Terry Goodin

Terry Allen Goodin (born December 31, 1966) is a Democratic member of the Indiana House of Representatives, representing the 66th District since 2000. State Representative Terry Goodin was first elected to the Indiana House of Representatives in 2000. Terry represents the citizens of Indiana House District 66 at the Statehouse in Indianapolis.

When not engaged in his legislative responsibilities in Indianapolis or back in Indiana House District 66, Terry serves as superintendent of Crothersville Community Schools and raises beef cattle on the family farm. Terry is married to Darcie—they have two children: a daughter, Grace; and a son, Berley.

State Rep. Goodin is a member of the Indiana Farm Bureau, the Indiana Association of Public School Superintendents, the National Association of Basketball Coaches and the National Rifle Association. He is also a member of the F. & A. M. Scott Lodge #120, the Indiana Beef Cattle Association, the National Cattlemen's Beef Association, and the Austin Church of God.

Terry is a graduate of Austin High School, earned his Bachelor of Arts and Master of Arts degrees from Eastern Kentucky University, and received his Doctor of Education degree from Indiana University.

State Rep. Goodin has been called "the hardest-working representative at the Statehouse." By bringing the ethic of hard work he learned on the farm to the Statehouse, Rep. Goodin has helped make Indiana a better place to live, work and raise a family, thus truly living up to the phrase, "He's a Goodin." Goodin became Minority Leader after Scott Pelath resigned.

Tony Stanger

Anthony George Stanger (born 14 May 1968) is a Scottish former international rugby union player, and is Scotland's joint record try scorer with 23 tries.Stanger was born in Hawick in the Scottish Borders. He attended university at the University of Edinburgh, where he earned a Bachelor of Science in Applied Sport Sciences – 1st Class Honours (1999). He later received an Honorary Degree of Doctor of Education from University of Edinburgh in June 2007.

Stanger scored the winning try in the 1990 Five Nations match against England to seal Scotland's third Grand Slam. He played for Scotland at the 1991 and 1995 Rugby World Cups.

In 1997, Stanger was called up to replace Ieuan Evans, who was injured on tour with the British Lions in South Africa 1997, and Stanger gained one cap on the tour.

Since retiring from playing, Stanger has moved on to other pursuits. He was a Talent Manager with the Scottish Institute of Sport from 2008–2015. Since, 2015, he has served as the Director at Stanger Pro Limited. His son George is a footballer who began his career at Stirling Albion before moving to Hamilton Academical in 2018.

USC Rossier School of Education

The University of Southern California's Rossier School of Education is one of the graduate schools of the University of Southern California. Rossier offers six master's degree programs, a Doctor of Education in Organizational Change and Leadership (Ed.D.) degree, a Global Executive Doctor of Education (Ed.D.) and a Ph.D. in Urban Education Policy. Rossier also offers online programs including a master's in teaching English to speakers of other languages, an online Ed.D., an online master's in school counseling, and an online master of arts in teaching. Rossier places an emphasis on the study of urban education locally, nationally and globally. The school also houses the USC Language Academy and the Office of Professional Development.

USU-Uintah Basin

Utah State University Uintah Basin Regional Campus is a part of the Utah State University (USU) Regional Campuses and Distance Education system located in Roosevelt, Utah, with an additional campus in Vernal. The Uintah Basin campus was the first USU regional campus. USU-Uintah Basin offers five associate's, 20 bachelor's and 16 master's degrees, as well as certificate programs and a Doctor of Education program.

University of Mary Hardin–Baylor

The University of Mary Hardin–Baylor (UMHB) is a Christian co-educational institution of higher learning located in Belton, Texas, United States. UMHB was chartered by the Republic of Texas in 1845 as Baylor Female College, the female department of what is now Baylor University. It has since become its own institution and grown to 3,914 students and awards degrees at the baccalaureate, master's, and doctoral levels. It is affiliated with the Baptist General Convention of Texas.The university is fully accredited by the Southern Association of Colleges and Schools. UMHB's first doctoral program, leading to the doctor of education (EdD), officially began in June 2007 with 21 students in the inaugural class. The university's overall student/faculty ratio is 16:1. This university also now awards the doctor of physical therapy and the doctor of nursing practice degrees.

Utah State University–Tooele

Utah State University–Tooele is a part of the Utah State University Regional Campuses and Distance Education system located in Tooele, Utah offering a number of Associate, bachelor's and master's degrees as well as certificate programs and a Doctor of Education program. Classes are taught online, face-to-face, and interactive broadcast. USU-Tooele has 10 full-time faculty members in addition to the several adjunct professors who collectively teach more than 300 classes. The campus provides academic advising and free tutoring.

Walden University

Walden University is an exclusively online for-profit university and a for-profit Public Benefit Corporation, headquartered in Minneapolis, Minnesota. Walden University offers Bachelor of Science, Master of Science, Master of Business Administration, Master of Public Administration, Master of Public Health, Education Specialist, Doctor of Education, Doctor of Business Administration, and Doctor of Philosophy degrees in a number of academic fields.

Walden is a part of a global network of universities across 25 countries owned or managed by Laureate Education Inc. Laureate, however, has contemplated selling off the school.

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