Welcome Education Alumni!
Take full advantage of your Alumni Privileges.

This online space was created just for you and other education alumni from York University’s Faculty of Education. It is a space that will allow you to build your profile, search for other alumni with the same teaching expertise, and share your experiences. This site is an opportunity for you to reach out to other Faculty of Education graduates, to share resources, to form networks, and more. Welcome to Your Community!

Please note: It is advisable to sign up for the site with a non-school board email address or to check your Junk Mail for the registration confirmation email. If you DO NOT receive a confirmation email, you can still sign back into the site and complete your profile.Update your profile for a chance to be entered into a draw for a free AQ!

Keep up with what’s happening at York University’s Faculty of Education! There are many opportunities to take AQs, apply to graduate programs, and attend Faculty of Education events.

Many diverse education employment opportunities exist for newly graduated and experienced teachers. Explore the ongoing possibilities for full-time, part-time and additional employment. Keep checking back in to see what’s new!


Professional Learning: Religious Education - Teaching In Catholic Schools
Feb 24 all-day

This course is intended to introduce pre-service Teacher Candidates to professional practice and to extend knowledge and skills in the delivery of Ontario Catholic curriculum. The course is 36 hours in length fully online. This course starts on February 24, 2020 and ends on April 3, 2020.

For more details about this certificate, please visit:our Certificates page.

The Queerly Magical Child @ 3072 Victor Phillip Dahdaleh Building, York University
Feb 27 @ 3:00 pm – 5:00 pm

Featuring Dr. Rebekah Sheldon (Indiana University Bloomington)

In their field-making introduction to Curiouser: On the Queerness of Children, Steven Bruhm and Natasha Hurley argue that ideas about childhood innocence not only regulate children toward heternomative outcomes but also enable the queerness of children. “The figure of the child is not anti-queer at all,” they write. “Its queerness inheres instead in innocence run amok.” Bruhm and Hurley read across canonical British and American novels to discover the figure of the queer child that grows laterally around that innocence. Continuing their line of inquiry, this project turns to the genre of young adult science fiction and fantasy. These genres have long forged an association between childhood and wonder, but rarely has the ostensible “magic” of childhood been approached theoretically. In this presentation, I read the magical child as a queering of rationality through the trope of epistemological innocence.

Rebekah Sheldon is Associate Professor of English at Indiana University Bloomington, where she teaches queer theory, childhood studies, and science fiction and fantasy studies. She is the author of The Child to Come: Life After the Human Catastrophe (U Minnesota 2016).

Everyone is welcome to attend.
Please RSVP by Monday, February 24, 2020 to

2-DAY TRAIN-THE-TEACHER EVENT: Facilitating Learning about Poverty and Education: An Equity Literacy Workshop for Equity Trainers and Facilitators @ York University
May 2 @ 9:30 am – May 3 @ 4:30 pm

with Dr. Paul Gorski (Founder of the Equity Literacy Institute and

Building on topics covered in the previous workshop, Dr. Paul Gorski and participants will explore strategies for engaging educators in deep and justice-oriented learning about poverty, education, and economic justice. Whether you want to facilitate formal workshops, more effectively engage colleagues in informal conversations about these issues, or incorporate deeper learning about these issues into your teaching, this workshop will help you develop a framework and strategies

for doing so effectively. How do we bridge somebody from a deficit view to a more structural or equity view? How might we sequence a learning experience to move people toward deeper awareness? How do we sustain the integrity of our approach in the face of resistance? We will explore these and other questions as we prepare to deepen our own and others’ commitments to educational justice.

Cost: $300 (plus HST)

This event will be limited to 35 participants.

Register at

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