clock menu more-arrow no yes

Filed under:

Rise & Shine: Teacher eval standoff could hold up other reforms

News from New York City:

  • The city could lose $44 million for needy schools if it can’t make a teacher eval deal. (NY1, Daily News)
  • Some parents say schools call children’s services on them to retaliate for complaints. (Daily News)
  • The city has fined 10 teachers for inappropriate comments about gender and race. (Post, Daily News)
  • Michael Goodwin: Many teachers have written to me to share evidence of cheating in their schools. (Post)
  • The street in front of Murrow HS has been renamed for the school’s longtime principal. (Daily News)
  • Controversial principal Andrew Buck used DOE supplies to ask parents for tenure support. (Daily News)
  • Two charter high schools run by New Visions are among those that might not open. (Daily News)
  • Two months into his chancellorship, Dennis Walcott is keeping a blistering pace. (WNYC)
  • Students who were shut out of city high schools at first found out last week where they’ll go. (Times)
  • David Einhorn, the man who might take over the Mets, is a big charter school supporter. (Post)
  • One of the DOE’s food suppliers bought a lot of applesauce from China last year. (Crain’s NY)
  • Tribeca parents are upset that some kindergartners are assigned to a Chinatown school. (Tribeca Trib)
  • Parents have lost hope after their Bronx charter school was ordered closed after one year. (Daily News)
  • Eric Grannis, charter board member & Eva Moskowitz’s husband: Charters should integrate. (Daily News)
  • Charter school parents rallied against the NAACP. (GothamSchools, Daily News, CNN)
  • The Daily News praises a charter school parent for condemning both the NAACP and UFT.

And beyond:

  • A proposed state law would require those attacking school budgets to identify themselves. (Times-Union)
  • As Detroit turns more schools into charters, some wonder if the district will survive at all. (Free Press)
  • Los Angeles’s new schools chief, John Deasy, aims to start an anti-poverty nonprofit. (Bloomberg)
  • Los Angeles is going to start donating uneaten school lunches to hunger nonprofits. (L.A. Times)
  • Some states are considering pushing back age cutoffs so children are 5 in kindergarten. (Times)

The COVID-19 outbreak is changing our daily reality

Chalkbeat is a nonprofit newsroom dedicated to providing the information families and educators need, but this kind of work isn't possible without your help.

Sign up for the newsletter Chalkbeat New York

Sign up for our newsletter.