Greetings math teachers. As Haim might have told you, we've got a big retrospective on Bucky and his applied geometry at the Whitney, with a spate of international press helping with the reassessment (New Yorker, Herald Tribune, NYT).
The Herald Tribune actually goes so far as to use the word "tetrahedron", which I remarked on as a bold move.
I continue serving Oregon and Washington markets, not forgetting Katrina Math (lots archived here), plus Anna's TECC-Alaska is still very much on my radar. I'm still tapping in through our local Linus Pauling House to enfranchised engineers, plus I acquired more contacts with math types thanks to Pycon / Chicago (talking about sociality.tv in particular).
For those who don't know, I'm on the speaking circuit (or have been, taking it easier in this my 50th year, mostly local gigs, not Vilnius again) touting (and field testing) some futuristic hybrid of traditional math and computer science, saying this'd be way more relevant pre-college than that diet of calculator-based calculus-centric stuff. At least in my own Silicon Forest, these arguments make plenty of sense, so that's where we're focusing mostly (helps that we're based here).
Anyway, our Brooklyn-based BFI will be vectoring lots of VIP tour groups through those New York exhibits (maybe wave if ya see me), helping to get our geometry curriculum back on the map in elite circles. So-called Gnu Math is not intended as all/only esoteric however. Via OLPC etc., soon no school child will be left behind vis-a-vis such as Fibonacci numbers, Pascal's Triangle, various other important sequences, all programmable in very few lines of code, maybe in only one line in some languages.