It's a bit late to spread the word at this point, but I participated in Earth Hour this year, and despite the fact that it's only a small and temporary change (rather than a more meaningful change in habits) I think it's a great way to raise awareness… and a great opportunity to "start small" rather than avoid starting altogether. Perhaps educators can take a more active roll in this – and provide meaningful discussions with students about the issues.
Green California Schools Summit
It turns out there's a Green California Schools Summit & Exposition. It doesn't look like it's for an audience of teachers, but I hope to tap into some of the resources, vendors, and speakers to bring a green "strand" to the other conferences I work with.
Computer Games Explore Social Issues | Edutopia
This is an article about a social studies class in which "students have to win PeaceMaker, a simulation of the Middle East peace process, twice — once while playing as the Israeli prime minister and once as the Palestinian president." Games for Change might also make an appearance at this year's CLMS/CUE technology conference.
YouTube – Broadcast Yourself.
YouTube EDU is a collection of videos and channels from college and university partners. This is like iTunes U for YouTube. I've seen headlines that have suggested "forget paying for college – just go to YouTube."
Official Google Docs Blog: Drawing on your creativity in Docs
Google Docs has a powerful new feature… the ability to create "drawings" in a word processing document: "It's easy to create drawings using lines, free hand scribbles, text labels and a large choice of shapes that you can move, resize, rotate and adjust. Group, order, align and distribute and other features are available when you select objects you've drawn. You can also customize a range of shape properties, from line widths to fill color, and from arrowheads to font size, and much more."