Graduate School of Education


Showing 31-40 of 41 Results

  • John Mitchell

    John Mitchell

    Mary and Gordon Crary Family Professor in the School of Engineering, and Professor, by courtesy, of Electrical Engineering and of Education

    BioJohn Mitchell is the Mary and Gordon Crary Family Professor, professor of computer science, and by courtesy professor of electrical engineering and professor of education. He was previously appointed as Stanford Vice Provost for Online Learning (2012-2015) and Vice Provost for Teaching and Learning (2015-2018). His team worked with more than 500 Stanford faculty members and instructors on over 1,000 online projects for campus or public audiences and organized the Year of Learning to envision the future of teaching and learning at Stanford and beyond. As co-director of the Lytics Lab and Carta Lab, he worked to improve educational outcomes through data-driven research and iterative design.

    Recent interviews and articles for the general public include: The Ethics of Emerging Technologies (podcast with Tom Byers and Mildred Cho), Aspen Institute Forum for the Future of Higher Education Interview Series - John Mitchell, and School of Engineering Interviews ”How can we improve online learning?” and “How can we design for security?.”

    Mitchell’s past research has focused on computer security, including network protocols, web security, and privacy, as well as programming languages and applications of mathematical logic to computer science. Relevant publications include Reinforcement Learning for the Adaptive Scheduling of Educational Activities (CHI 2020), Automated Analysis of Cryptographic Assumptions in Generic Group Models (J. Cryptology, 2019), Evaluating the privacy properties of telephone metadata (PNAS 2016), Third-party web tracking: Policy and technology (IEEE S&P). He is the author of two textbooks, Foundations for Programming Languages (1996) and Concepts in Programming Languages (2002); over 200 publications have received over 25,000 citations.

    Mitchell’s first research project in online learning started in 2009, when he and six undergraduate students built Stanford CourseWare, an innovative platform that expanded to support interactive video and discussion. CourseWare served as the foundation for initial flipped classroom experiments at Stanford and helped inspire the first massive open online courses (MOOCs) from Stanford. Professor Mitchell currently serves as Chair of the Stanford Department of Computer Science.

  • Terry Moe

    Terry Moe

    William Bennett Munro Professor in Political Science, Senior Fellow at the Hoover Institution and Professor, by courtesy, of Education

    Current Research and Scholarly InterestsThe presidency, American political institutions, education politics.

  • Xavier J. Monroe

    Xavier J. Monroe

    Ph.D. Student in Education, admitted Autumn 2014
    Ph.D. Student in Education, admitted Autumn 2014

    BioXavier J. Monroe is a PhD candidate in Education Policy and Sociology of Education at Stanford University. His research interests include (a) the translation of policy into practice to improve student opportunities and school transformation, (b) the value of family and community partnerships with schools, and (c) issues of equity and access, particularly within Science, Technology, Engineering, and Mathematics (STEM) education, for underrepresented minorities. Monroe studies aspects of these issues using an interdisciplinary approach, principally with historical and sociological lenses. He has conducted qualitative research in Kano, Nigeria in an effort to examine the Chinese impact on the industrial manufacturing and trade economy of the region. He also conducted research in Michigan schools that concerned pedagogical practices, inquiry based learning, school climate, organizational capacity, and student outcomes. At Stanford, Xavier has worked on mixed-method research projects that have examined research use by policymakers, the effects of summer learning programs on youth, and the importance of parental engagement and empowerment with schools.

    Monroe holds a Bachelor of Science in Civil Engineering and a Bachelor of Arts in History, with Minors in African Studies and Math Education, from the University of Florida. He obtained his Master of Arts in Educational Leadership & Policy from the University of Michigan and recently received his Master of Arts in Sociology from Stanford University. Xavier is both a National Science Foundation Graduate Research Fellow and a Stanford University Diversifying Academia, Recruiting Excellence (DARE) Doctoral Fellow. He was a Florida Academic Scholar, Ronald E. McNair Scholar, and a Horace H. Rackham – Education Scholar Master’s Fellow. Monroe has served as a U.S. House of Representatives page, elementary school instructor, Alachua County Library District Trustee, Putnam-Alachua-Levy Library Cooperative Governor, and a Board Fellow for the United Way of Washtenaw County.

  • Sergio Monsalve

    Sergio Monsalve

    Affiliate, GSE Dean's Office Operations

    BioSergio Monsalve is a venture capital investor focus on early stage investments in the future of learnIng and work. Sergio is also visiting professor at Stanford University’s Graduate School of Education. In both roles, he is focused on the “Future of Work and Learning” and on developing technology innovations and entrepreneurship in education. Sergio is on the board and an investor of various companies in this area of focus, including Udemy ($2B), Adaptive Insights (Sold to Workday for $1.6B), Clerio Vision, Alma Campus, and Kahoot!

    Sergio has also held various entrepreneurship and leadership roles in high-growth technology companies like eBay, Paypal, Portal Software (IPO during tenure), as well operating roles in various venture-backed startups he helped get off the ground as a founder or founding executive. Sergio is originally from Mexico, and is an active advocate and spokesperson for the increased participation of underrepresented communities in the technology industries, especially LatinX. Sergio is also a Board of Trustee at Harvey Mudd College, where he serves as Vice-Chair of the Board Affairs committee. Sergio holds a bachelor of science in management science and engineering from Stanford University, and a masters of business administration from Harvard.

  • Crystal A. Moore

    Crystal A. Moore

    Ph.D. Student in Education, admitted Autumn 2017
    Stanford Student Employee, Institutional Research & Decision Support
    Research Associate, Sociology

    BioCrystal A. Moore is a third-year doctoral student at the Stanford Graduate School of Education in the programs on education policy, organizational theory and the sociology of education. She works with Linda Darling-Hammond, Ben Domingue, David Labaree and Mitchell Stevens at Stanford. Crystal has an undergraduate degree in public policy from the Woodrow Wilson School of Public and International Affairs at Princeton University and a master’s degree in elementary education from the University of Pennsylvania.

    Crystal’s research interests converge at the intersection of race, class, democracy and education, looking at the social, emotional and academic components of student well-being. She draws from theories related to social capital and stratification with an explicit interest in differences based on race, class, geography and language proficiency. Her research projects explore how changing urban demographics impact educational opportunities and outcomes, political and financial support for public education and district success achieving their stated goals. They build on the literature of child development, continuous improvement, effective schools, leadership, positive outliers, social emotional learning, suburbanization, trauma, urbanization and 90/90/90 schools. Racial, ethnic and language politics also are major themes in her research projects.

    Crystal’s current scholarship is informed by two decades of experience in education. She is driven by a lifelong passion for developing racially diverse, high performing, urban public schools. For over ten years, she worked as a consultant on a number of school improvement projects, including community schools, independent school equity, individualized instructional plans, new school design and quantitative diversity research. Her areas of practice include change management, continuous improvement, leadership development, school design, and staff training. Her last full-time position was coaching principals for the DC State Superintendent of Education’s Learning Support Network, providing leadership coaching, technical assistance and professional development to four Priority school leaders.