AELRC sponsors two yearly conferences, ECOLT and CUALHE, and our staff members often attend other conferences in applied linguistics. We also host speakers throughout the academic year and hold workshops on assessment-related topics.
To learn more about professional development opportunities hosted by the AELRC, visit our Professional Development page.
GEORGETOWN LINGUISTICS SPEAKER SERIES TALK
Date: December 6, 2019
Location: Georgetown University, Poulton 230
Speaker Series Website
Join us on December 6 as director Meg Malone and the team give a talk outlining our current research and outreach projects. Followed by the Georgetown Linguistics department happy hour.
EAST COAST ORGANIZATION OF LANGUAGE TESTERS (ECOLT) CONFERENCE 2020
Location: Washington, D.C.
Plenary Speaker: TBA
The ECOLT 2020 call for papers will be issued in early 2020.
About ECOLT: The East Coast Organization of Language Testers (ECOLT) represents an East Coast group of professionals, scholars, and students who are involved in language testing projects and research. One of the organization’s goals is to support connections between academia, K-12 education, government, and for-profit and not-for-profit testing organizations. In addition to providing a forum for continued learning and networking, ECOLT strongly supports the work of graduate students. The nineteenth annual conference will be held in the fall of 2020, and will be hosted by the AELRC in Washington, D.C.
CONSORTIUM ON USEFUL ASSESSMENT IN LANGUAGE AND HUMANITIES EDUCATION (CUALHE) 2020
Plenary speaker: TBA
About CUALHE: The Consortium on Useful Assessment in Language and Humanities Education (CUALHE) is an inter-institutional collaborative effort that aims to share and to enhance useful assessment practices developed by college language and humanities programs and to develop a cadre of scholars who can serve as assessment experts/facilitators. The Consortium fosters a culture of reflective teaching in higher education and supports research into student learning, making useful assessment a regular part of the academic modus operandi.