Daniel Sass

Guest Blogger

Teacher, Digital Harbor High School

Baltimore, Maryland

Daniel Sass is originally from Connecticut. He is an alumnus of both the University of Michigan and the Johns Hopkins University School of Education. He spent seven years as an English teacher in Baltimore City and in Prince George’s County.

Currently, he is the assistant principal at the International High School at Langley Park. He also serves as the school’s soccer coach and tennis coach. When he’s not at school, he is likely either reading a book, running, playing pub trivia, or conjuring up ways to travel the world.

RECENT POSTS

Posted Sep. 26, 2016

How Community Partnerships Can Transform the High School Experience

This is the second part of a two-part series about International High School at Langley Park, a school that is…

By Daniel Sass

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Posted Sep. 19, 2016

How the Community Is Coming Together to Support Our English Language-Learners

This is the first part of a two-part series about International High School at Langley Park, a school that is…

By Daniel Sass

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Posted Apr. 29, 2015

These Aren’t Thugs, These Are My Students

At 2:45 p.m., as my journalism students were finishing senior reflections for their final exam, an announcement came over the…

By Daniel Sass

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OUR NETWORK

Featured Posts

Posted Sep. 18, 2020

Black Excellence Does Exist and It Lives in Our Kids

I’m guilty of saying Black boys and girls are failing in school—a good chunk of us are. Going forward, I’m committing to correcting that language…

By Tanesha Peeples

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Posted Sep. 17, 2020

Yes, White Teachers Still Need to Be Ready to Talk to Students About Race

“What’s the difference between a killing and a lynching?” The question popped up on my phone through the Google Hangouts app I installed in March.…

By Desiree Mitchel

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Posted Sep. 15, 2020

Kids Need to Write More. A Lot More.

Growing up with teachers for parents, my siblings and I were taught that writing is an indispensable skill. We attended rigorous schools and enrichment programs…

By Aigner Picou

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Accountability

How does the federal government support our public schools? Find out the ABC’s of ESEA, ESSA and No Child Left Behind →

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