NCTM Announces New Board Members
FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE
Contact: Christine Noddin, 703.620.9840, firstname.lastname@example.org
RESTON—April 13, 2020—The National Council of Teachers of Mathematics (NCTM) welcomes four new members to its Board of Directors. Melissa Boston, Duquesne University, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania; Dewey Gottlieb, Hawaii Department of Education, Honolulu; Desiree Harrison, Farmington Public Schools, Michigan; and Jennifer Suh, George Mason University, Fairfax, Virginia, are appointed for three-year terms.
Trena Wilkerson, Baylor University, Waco, Texas, will serve as president for the next two years; Robert Q. Berry III moves into the role of immediate past president.
Pictured left to right: Boston, Gottlieb, Harrison, Suh, and Wilkerson
Boston, Gottlieb, Harrison, Suh, Wilkerson, and Berry join Sarah Bush, University of Central Florida, Orlando; Lorie Huff, Fayetteville Public School District, Arkansas; Beth Kobett, Stevenson University, Maryland; Jason Slowbe, Great Oak High School, Temecula, California; Carol Matsumoto, Kindergarten/K–6 Resource Teacher (Retired), Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada; Jennifer Outzs, Seminole Middle School, Florida; Denise Watson, Council of the Great City Schools, Washington, DC; and Jeffrey Shih, University of Nevada, Las Vegas. Ken Krehbiel is the Executive Director of the National Council of Teacher of Mathematics.
NCTM is the public voice of mathematics education, supporting teachers to ensure equitable mathematics learning of the highest quality for each and every student through vision, leadership, professional development, and research. With 40,000 members and more than 200 Affiliates, it is the world’s largest organization dedicated to improving mathematics education in prekindergarten through grade 12. NCTM is dedicated to ongoing dialogue and constructive discussion with all stakeholders about what is best for students and envisions a world where everyone is enthused about mathematics, sees the value and beauty of mathematics, and is empowered by the opportunities mathematics affords.