Vincent Cho specializes in advancing school leadership and student performance in the digital age. A former teacher and administrator, he aims to help schools and educators optimize data about students to improve results and also studies technology in Catholic schools. His recent projects have examined 1:1 computing, social media, implementation of computer data systems, and technology’s role in classroom management.
Cho is a faculty program coordinator specializing in assessment literacy and data use and is a member of the Lynch School’s Committee on Technology. He also serves on the advisory committee for the Lynch Leadership Academy.
A recognized authority on school technology leadership, Cho has authored and co-authored numerous journal articles, technical reports, and books, including Supervision: A Redefinition (9th ed.). He has presented his work before the European Parliament and at educational conferences around the world. His work has received several awards from the American Educational Research Association, among other groups.
Cho earned his bachelor’s degree from Boston College, his master’s degree from the University of Houston, and his doctorate from the University of Texas at Austin.
He maintains a blog, Datapulted, where he posts and curates stories pertaining to the intersection of technology, data use, and educational leadership.
American Educational Research Association, Organizational Theory SIG, Best Paper Award. Districts’ efforts for data use and computer data system: The role of sensemaking in system use and implementation. (2012)
American Educational Research Association, Division H, Outstanding Publication Award. Improving data use in NISD: Becoming a data-informed district. (2011)
American Educational Research Association, Division H, Outstanding Publication Award. The data-informed district: A district-wide evaluation of data use in the Natrona County School District. (2008)