GOOD

Infographic: Solving the STEM Dilemma

Find out how recruiting and maintaining a steady supply of classroom STEM teachers insures the competitiveness and strength of America's workforce.

We also asked the GOOD community on Twitter and Facebook how teachers can inspire students to love math and science. Here are some of our favorite responses:

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To learn more about the issues surrounding STEM education in today's classrooms, check out even more stories:

- an infographic from the Carnegie Foundation on new initiatives to recruit 100,000 STEM teachers in 10 years

- high school science teacher Shawn Cornally's perspective on what we need to do to ensure to the the teachers that we retain the teachers that enter the classroom

- DSST public schools CEO Bill Kurtz's recent post on how the American school system can train students for the tech jobs of the future.

This infographic is a collaboration between GOOD and Hyperakt, in partnership with University of Phoenix
Infographics
via

Seventy-five years ago, on January 27, 1945, the Soviet Army liberated the Auschwitz concentration camp operated by Nazi Germany in occupied Poland.

Auschwitz was the deadliest of Nazi Germany's 20 concentration camps. From 1940 to 1945 of the 1.3 million prisoners sent to Auschwitz, 1.1 million died. That figure includes 960,000 Jews, 74,000 non-Jewish Poles, 21,000 Roma, 15,000 Soviet prisoners of war, and up to 15,000 other Europeans.

The vast majority of the inmates were murdered in the gas chambers while others died of starvation, disease, exhaustion, and executions.

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via Barry Schapiro / Twitter

The phrase "stay in your lane" is usually lobbed at celebrities who talk about politics on Twitter by people who disagree with them. People in the sports world will often get a "stick to sports" when they try to have an opinion that lies outside of the field of play.

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via Stu Hansen / Twitter

In a move that feels like the subject line of a spam email or the premise of a bad '80s movie, online shopping mogul Yusaku Maezawa is giving away money as a social experiment.

Maezawa will give ¥1 million yen ($9,130) to 1,000 followers who retweeted his January 1st post announcing the giveaway. The deadline to retweet was Tuesday, January 7.

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