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DOE Diaspora: NYC School Vets Spread Reforms Nationwide
The Election's Over. So Let's Talk Issues
Ten Questions for Cathie Black
The Klein Era: Eight Years, One Legacy
A 'D' For Details: Should The City Release Teachers' Ratings?
Fill In The Blanks: Cuomo's Education Plans Short On Detail
Music Lessons Improve Lives, Rarely Available In NYC Schools
Pedagogy and Profits: Charter School Bid Raises Questions
State Education Test Scores Take Nosedive
Hard Math: Charter Schools Race For Space
City Council Endorses School Turnaround Zone
4th & 8th Graders Get National Report Card
Doomsday Mayoral Budget Steps Closer To Reality
Grad Gain Endangered
The Great Escape
Getting Lost On the Way
To the Principal's Office
What Will It Take To Alter
Makeup of Top Schools?
Special Education: Yoga
Finds New Fans In Schools
Language Companies Shut
By New Dept. of Ed Policy
A Matter Of Principals:
On Training School Chiefs
In 2002, Mayor Michael Bloomberg appointed Joel Klein Chancellor of New York City schools. Before his appointment, he was a business leader and the CEO of Bertelsmann, Inc. Immediately Klein and Bloomberg worked together to improve the city’s school system. Throughout his tenure, he focused on developing a uniform citywide curriculum and replacing ineffective principals and educators.
Klein stepped down as Chancellor in 2010, in order to become an executive at News Corp.; Cathleen Black replaced him. The success of his programs has yet to be seen. During his reign, he faced myriad challenges, but continued to create and develop solutions for the nation’s largest school system.
The grades are out, and so is the list of schools that might close because of them. But what's the difference between an A and a B when the DOE grades its 1,700 schools?
Wednesday, May 29, 2013
Friday, May 24, 2013
Tuesday, May 28, 2013
5:00p - 9:00p
Gun Manufactured or Imported for Domestic Sale. Research assistance for this project was provided by Arielle Concilio.
"As courts rule that pollution doesn't discriminate, environmental lawyers get creative to keep poor neighborhoods clean."