This definition appears very rarely
and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other meanings of NCSS
We have 88 other definitions for NCSS
in our Acronym Attic
Samples in periodicals archive:
Enslow's award-winning titles have been recognized by organizations such as the American Library Association, the NAACP, VOYA, the National Council for the Social Studies, Notable Social Studies Trade Books for Young People, and the Society of School Librarians International.
Organizations such as the National Council for the Social Studies and the National History Education Clearinghouse have begun mobilizing to advocate for dedicated social studies curricula aligned with Common Core.
This organization, which includes five national teacher-focused associations--the Consortium for School Networking, National Council for the Social Studies, National Council of Teachers of English, National Council of Teachers of Mathematics and National Science Teachers Association--is working together to identify how to make teaching in the 21st century look more like the teaching of the three teachers highlighted at the Capitol Hill briefing.
The oral history project correlates with several standards set forth by the National Council for the Social Studies (NCSS) and the National Center for History in the Schools.
First, The National Council for the Social Studies (NCSS) has provided guidelines for teaching which assist the teacher in the school setting to make decisions in developing quality in the curriculum.
This report was written and endorsed by self-identified liberal and conservative scholars and representatives of groups as diverse as the Heritage Foundation, the American Federation of Teachers, the National Council for the Social Studies, and the National Conference of State Legislatures.
For example, new goals and expectations recently have been developed by the National Council for the Social Studies (Schneider et al.
These standards were developed voluntarily by the National Council for the Social Studies (NCSS) -- which means they receive less attention from teachers and educational policy-makers than those developed through legislation.