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Hive Research Presentation

Transcript: 1. Interviewed 56 representatives and 12 youth participants 2. Surveyed 423 youth across 22 programs between summer 2011 to spring 2013 3. Conducted ethnographic observations of selected collaborations 4. Systematically reviewed and coded interview data to identify themes While feedback on the Hive was generally positive, representatives also offered critique. Here's a brief sample: Questions? Contact: Dr. Kiley Larson kileylarson@nyu.edu Erin Bradley erb6@nyu.edu It represents kind of a lifelong dream I’ve had, of how learning should work, and how to make learning more accessible, and more creative, and more equitable, and more about learning, and less about standardized assessments. To me, it is both a dream come true, and a promise of a healthier future for learning, and lifelong learning, which I think affects everyone. I think that one of the nice things about Hive is, in Chicago, there isn’t like a watering hole, where organizations are coming together otherwise. There’s not a lot of field-building in Chicago, unlike other cities. There’s not a robust afterschool system. It’s very fragmented in Chicago, so I think that the collateral effect of Hive is that you start to get to know people, and I think that’s a benefit. You might not collaborate, right this second, but you might know who would be available to work with you on something in the future. Equitable Distribution of Funds Q & A Personal Investment I think Hive could really benefit from some kind of one-pager or just something that is like, this is what this thing is. Here is how you can connect to it or use it—for even teachers, that seems like that would be—and to parents. Here is how you use Hive. Here is how your kids can use Hive. There seems to be a lack of public-facing information. Ideological Support Because of the human connections that I have made. I really respect everyone who has been involved in the Hive. There’s not a single person that I’ve felt like I couldn’t potentially work with or share some common idea with. That has been—that has gone a long way towards the personal investment. The work that I put into it has gone a long way towards personal investment as well. Based on your interviews, we generated a set of 11 recommendations. Suggestions for Improvement There were a lot of organizations that were, like, “Why didn’t we get funding?” or—so I feel like funding is a delicate thing in the Hive, because it can—you don’t wanna create jealousy or issues of fairness. Network Recommendations Exercise Increasing Competition for Funding Accessible Hive Information Data Collection and Analysis My only fear, and I’ve seen this before, is that—and, little biased, but then I’ve been on the other side of it, too—as long as the big guys don’t suck up all the money away from the small organizations that do serve areas that geographically tend to be underserved. If that old trend kicks back up, the underserved areas will still be underserved unless you can figure out a way to get them to the larger organizations. It’s not even just cultural institutions and arts; it’s everything. Hive Research: Year 2 Collaboration

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