Reciprocity is granted to individuals seeking a District of Columbia (DC) teaching credential. Individuals may be granted a waiver of state testing requirements and may be issued a full license by completing a state-approved teacher education program at an institution or organization located outside of the District of Columbia in the subject area matching the license being sought, possessing a valid out-of-state Level II license (full credential) in the subject area matching the license being sought, AND completing of a minimum of three years of full-time PreK-12 teaching experience outside of the District of Columbia in the licensure subject area excluding substitute teaching. Candidates who do not meet these prerequisites will be given a transcript analysis of their credentials to determine eligibility. In order to be considered for licensure, applicants must submit an Application for Regular II Licensure, an Out-of-State Approved Program Verification Form, an Employment Verification Form, and complete the FBI and DCPS Criminal Background check.
Dear Pamela,As a Brit, it’s nice to see someone from ‘over the pond’ who’s got most of the information about Afternoon Tea correct for a change: I now live in Vinci, Italy (yes where Leonardo was born), and now offer afternoon tea to Italians in our home dining would take you to task on one item in your article,(there’s always a critic!) and that is about Cream Tea in which you say: “Cream Tea — A simple tea service consisting of scones, clotted cream, marmalade or lemon curd and tea.” Cream Tea traditionally consists of scones served with clotted cream and strawberry said that if people prefer to have their scones (and it’s pronounced ‘skons’ as far as I’m concerned),with an alternative, I have no problem with that, it’s a free world (supposedly)!For example I sometimes fill my Victoria Sponge with lemon curd instead of the traditional raspberry jam and fresh raspberries both of which balance well with a nice cup of sweet Luck with the book!
Continued research on the assessment and development of emotional and social intelligence competencies represents an opportunity to further both theoretical and applied applications of behavioral science to the management of human capital. While the field has continued to expand over the preceding decades, research has often trailed application, especially as it relates to cross-cultural validity. The purpose of this special issue of Cross Cultural Management - An International Journal serves to focus on cultural issues related to applied use of emotional and social intelligence competencies in diverse cultures. Articles in the special issue include data from various countries including India, Peru, China, Italy, Australia, and the United States. Click here to read more.