The name Common Knowledge embodies two underlying principles: it stands for things that should be common knowledge but aren’t – such as how does my local government work, what do my taxes pay for, how do we provide health care, etc. – as well as the essential knowledge that can only come from dialogue between diverse participants that generates common understanding and new paths forward.
- California libraries support their communities during wildfire response and recovery
- Constructive engagement about rental housing policies in Redwood City
- Research highlights need for New Resume resources
- Equity in Action: Engaging the families of English language learners
- Peer-to-peer voter educators increase online participation