Are you new to the Connected Community?  Visit the Getting Started page for helpful hints on all the Connected Community has to offer!



Find Us on Facebook   Join Us on LinkedIn   Follow Us on Twitter


Looking for handouts or presentation materials from a meeting?
     2014 CCCC Convention Logo     2013 Annual Convention


  • photo not available

    The road to becoming an Avid Reader

    Posted in: Reading Collaborative more

  • Peter Smagorinsky

    Time to reform the reformers

    Posted in: CEE: Conference on English ...

    Arnold, J., & Smagorinsky, P. (2014, August 20).... more

  • Renee Wright

    RE: Literacy Committee

    Posted in: Adolescent Literacy

    Hi Mitchell, I'd like to add to the comments... more

  • photo not available

    RE: Literacy Committee

    Posted in: Adolescent Literacy

    I couldn't agree more with Nancy. And I'll also... more


Eileen Blanco DoughertyEileen Blanco Dougherty

Eileen Blanco Dougherty is currently a special education kindergarten teacher within the New York City public school system. Her current position allows her to work with both children who do and do not have identified special needs, as well as with their families, within the classroom setting. Her practice focuses on the development of authentic inclusion of all children in early childhood education, as well as multiculturalism and collaboration with families.

Doughetry is a former recipient of the NCTE Early Career Educator of Color Leadership Award and is currently the chair of the NCTE Early Childhood Education Assembly’s Affirmative Action Committee.

Connect with Eileen Blanco Dougherty in the Connected Community!


What Students Write  National study examines the nature of assignments -- and finds many of them lacking in creativity.  Inside Higher Ed, August 21, 2014 

Putting Students in Charge of Building the Classroom Community  writes ReadWriteThink Project Manager Lisa Fink.  NCTE Connected Community, August 20, 2014 

Twitter Has the Chatter  When faculty members go online to discuss their peers’ work, many of them turn to Twitter.  Inside Higher Ed, August 19, 2014