Welcome to the Daily Herald NIE site!

Our Newspaper In Education Program has graduated to the all-digital e-Edition platform. You may order and utilize as many copies needed for your students as educational tools in the classroom, and at completely no charge.

This new NIE website is packed with exciting, skills-building activities, games, puzzles and more, updated weekly. Visit every day for something new and interesting to share with students; invite parents to take a look, too. NIE is where enthusiasm for learning grows!


Wayne S. Gebis
New Business Manager-Circulation
wgebis@dailyherald.com
847-427-4335
fax 847-427-4793

e-Edition Access

To register your class or your entire school, click on the "Order" navigation button above and enter the information requested. At the time of the order you will create a user name and password to share with students and teachers to access the e-Edition.

Already registered? Sign in here

Username:
Password:

Not registered yet?

Sign up here

Online Extras (Updated every Monday)

Answer FIVE Geography questions each week based on major news events.

This Week's lesson:
Austria to become ice-free within 45 years

Click here to take the quiz

Click here for the quiz archive


This Week's lesson:

Beyoncé's 'historic' new album, 'Country Carter,' is 'breaking down barriers'

America's top pop diva makes a bold splash again with her first country-style album, an instant hit. With 27 tracks spanning 78 minutes, "Country Carter" by Beyoncé "is a payload of provocation and flat-out astonishing music," journalist Spencer...

Click here to read more


Tap the wealth of information in your newspaper as a teaching tool:

 Elementary (K-4)
 Middle (5-8)
 Secondary (9-12)


Diversity, multiculturalism, worldwide events. You'll find plenty for classroom discussions in this listing of events.

View this week in history



Science Audio webcasts: An exclusive partnership with Pulse of the Planet, updated daily with two-minute sound portraits of Planet Earth. Tracking the rhythms of nature, culture and science worldwide, blending interviews with extraordinary natural sounds.

Listen now

This Week's lesson:

Invaders from underground are coming in cicada-geddon


Trillions of periodical red-eyed cicadas that have pumps in their heads and jet-like muscles in their rears will soon emerge. One brood of the insects crawls out from underground every 13 years and another brood appears every 17 years. For the first ...

View this week's new video!


A 15-part downloadable series examining the voices of those that fought for the right to vote and continue the struggle to have all people, all voices, truly represented.

Brought to you by the New York Bar Foundation, the New York Newspapers Foundation and produced by the NYNPA News Media Literacy/Newspaper In Education Program.


The news media shape how we see and understand the world around us. With its new video series, NBCU Academy takes a deep dive into what it means to be a journalist today, how the industry is evolving, and how the next generation can help.

Click here to view this week's video

How well do you keep up with the world around you? Take this week’s quiz to test your knowledge of recent national and world events.

Take this week's quiz
View the quiz archive


This Week's lesson:

Why is Trump selling $60 Bibles?

Click here to download this lesson

Click here for over 200 archived lessons


This week's word in the news: ILLICIT

DEFINITION:

Forbidden by law, rules, or custom.

FOUND IN THE NEWS:
A motorist accused of being involved in an illicit street race that led to a crash that killed two teenagers last month accelerated his car to keep up with the victims’ vehicle, which was traveling about 75 mph, the Metropolitan Police Department alleged in an arrest report.
The Las Vegas Review-Journal -- 04/08/2024

CREATE YOUR OWN VOCABULARY QUIZ
 Elementary School
 Middle School
 High School


NASA's Night Sky Network

A monthly column on the latest space discoveries and technologies for elementary students (Updated Monthly)

Click here to read this month's column