Maps at four levels of scale—global, national, regional, and local—provide a context for mathematical investigations that help teachers learn about their students.

Contributor Notes

Laurie H. Rubel, lrubel@brooklyn.cuny.edu, is an associate professor of education at Brooklyn College of the City University of New York. She enjoys working with and learning from New York City teachers.

Haiwen Chu, achu@gc.cuny.edu, has taught high school mathematics in New York City and is a Ph.D. candidate in Urban Education at the City University New York Graduate Center. He is interested in representing data about urban experience.

Lauren Shookhoff, lauren.shookhoff@gmail.com, teaches mathematics at the Bushwick School for Social Justice in Brooklyn, NY. She is striving to make college preparatory mathematics accessible and engaging to all students. WILDA GALLAGHER; HAIWEN CHU; PIETRINA MICOLI

(Corresponding author is Rubel lrubel@brooklyn.cuny.edu)(Corresponding author is Chu achu@gc.cuny.edu)(Corresponding author is Shookhoff lauren.shookhoff@gmail.com)
The Mathematics Teacher

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