- Children from poor Bronx and Brooklyn neighborhoods shut out of city's elite high schools
- Apr 4, 6:15 AM: Kids from the city’s poorest neighborhoods in the Bronx and central Brooklyn also had the poorest chances of getting into specialized high schools, a Daily News investigation shows.
- Editorial: Suing for the truth about teacher tenure
- > Apr 2, 6:51 AM: The city’s teachers union this week failed yet again in its effort to stop a lawsuit that aims to prove that the state’s tenure laws and “last in, first out” job protections hurt kids.
- Opinion: The third way on school reform
- > Mar 30, 6:29 AM: The debate terms are as follows: Charter school champions declare that their district school counterparts are dysfunctional, hidebound institutions strangled by bureaucratic regulations and union rules, and believe they
- Lawsuit to outlaw teacher tenure can proceed to trial, court rules
- Mar 29, 7:00 AM: Backers of teacher tenure lost another battle to defend the job-protection practice Wednesday when a Brooklyn court refused to toss a lawsuit challenging it.
- Editorial: Let a great school grow: Success Academy deserves more space in Harlem
- Mar 27, 6:34 AM: The city Department of Education ought to be bending over backward to help the best charter schools find space in which to grow and thrive. Instead, the educrats too often do the opposite.
- At Success Academy Charter School, Stretching Comes With Growing Pains
Ms. Moskowitz aims to expand Success Academy to roughly 100 schools in a decade, up from the 46 schools now serving 15,500 students. Most of the existing schools are elementary; there are only two high schools. Under her >
Mar 23, 7:01 AM:
- How Success Academy Got Its First Seniors to College
- > Mar 22, 6:44 AM: The Success Academy network has grown to 46 schools in New York City serving 15,500 students, who are mostly poor and nearly all black or Hispanic. Its founder, Eva Moskowitz, has long championed her charters as orderly,
- Editorial: De Blasio’s discrimination against charter school kids
- > Mar 21, 6:21 AM: Team de Blasio is stonewalling Success space requests not just in Harlem, but all across the city. These denials may force some children to leave the Success network altogether — plainly, the intended purpose.
- High schools try to prepare students for world of work
- > Mar 21, 5:40 AM: The Adirondack Educational Center offers another path to the world of work. In 10th grade, students get a tour of the BOCES facility and learn about the vocational classes there, which culminate in certifications required
- Success Academy seeking help from state in battle with city over more classrooms
- Mar 19, 6:45 AM: The Success Academy network is expected to take action Monday in a dispute with the city over classroom space in Harlem.
- Riverhead Charter School to add high school grades, boost enrollment
- > Mar 13, 5:52 AM: Riverhead Charter School, which draws students from a wide swath of central and eastern Long Island, will add high-school grades starting in the 2020-21 academic year, under an expansion plan approved Monday by the state’s
- Uncommon Schools, NYC DOE Partnership Grows Beyond Bklyn
- > Mar 13, 4:55 AM: This collaboration effort is now several years old. First started under the Bloomberg Administration and expanded during the De Blasio Administration, as Chancellor Carmen Farina continued to ask Uncommon to share its
- Letter: Bring vocational training back to public schools
- > Mar 9, 6:03 AM: Let’s not worry about “preparing them for jobs that do not exist yet.” Fund continuing adult education programs and let on-the-job training handle that as needed, as they always have. Instead, bring existing vocational
- Middle Village Prep gets another legal victory in its ongoing fight with the Brooklyn Diocese
- > Mar 8, 6:44 AM: Since its founding, MVP has grown into one of the top-performing middle schools in New York state. At the time the lawsuit was filed, there were 380 students from sixth to eighth grade currently enrolled and 250 more
- Trying Again, de Blasio Names a New Schools Chancellor
- > Mar 6, 6:04 AM: There were two finalists in Mayor Bill de Blasio’s search for a new schools chancellor, and on Monday, just days after being spurned by his first choice, the mayor said the job would go to the runner-up, Richard A.
- New York City charter school rent costs to jump 63 percent this year
- > Mar 5, 6:43 AM: The city’s tab for charter-school rent is continuing to rise, education department officials said Friday. The city expects to spend $44 million this fiscal year for 63 charter schools’ space, according to projections sent
- Alberto Carvalho Backs Out of New York City Schools Job
- > Mar 2, 6:53 AM: It was supposed to be a triumphant moment for Mayor Bill de Blasio and the New York City school system. The mayor had lured away one of the nation’s most successful educators to become the city’s new schools chancellor.
- Miami Superintendent Chosen to Lead New York City Schools
- > Mar 1, 6:39 AM: Alberto M. Carvalho, who rose from undocumented immigrant and day laborer to superintendent of the Miami-Dade County Public Schools, has found a bigger stage: He will become the next New York City schools chancellor, Mayor
- Staten Island to add hundreds of new school seats
- Feb 26, 7:15 AM: A new charter high school -- the Lois and Richard Nicotra Early College Charter School -- is slated to open for the 2018-2019 school year. More than 400 students are expected to be enrolled by 2023.
- Danbury charter school proposal clears first state hurdle
- Feb 26, 6:49 AM: A New York-based organization’s application to open a new charter school in Danbury cleared its first hurdle in the state approval process this month.
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