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Rise & Shine: NYPD late in supplying school arrest numbers

News from New York City:

  • The police department is a month late in giving the City Council school arrest data. (Daily News, NY1)
  • On the city’s internal metrics of success, the Department of Education fell short last year. (Daily News)
  • Some principals, including at Manhattan Village Academy, are simply fined after breaking rules. (Post)
  • A center for suspended students will open inside the teachers union headquarters this week. (WNYC)
  • Teachers at the Urban Assembly School for Applied Math and Science are making house calls. (Times)
  • Even as teachers report for duty today, some teachers are still looking for permanent positions. (WNYC)
  • Budgets have shrunk at 51 low-performing middle schools promised extra financial aid. (Daily News)
  • Some city schools are asking parents to chip in more to cover what slashed budgets used to. (WNYC)
  • The DOE helped a middling Brooklyn secondary school solicit aid from public relations firms. (Post)
  • As GothamSchools reported in June, teachers this year didn’t get school supplies funds. (Times, WNYC)
  • More than $100,000 in technology was stolen from a Bronx campus over five nights. (Daily News)
  • SchoolFisher, a site GothamSchools covered in March, offers school data real estate brokers can’t. (Post)
  • Michael Winerip: Teachers in city Catholic schools haven’t gotten much help from their union. (Times)
  • Chancellor Walcott ran with the Port Richmond High School girls cross country team. (S.I. Advance)
  • Alumni of Stuyvesant High School are upset they can’t use the building for a 9/11 commemoration. (WSJ)
  • Private schools in the city are tightening policies that give siblings a leg up in admissions. (Times)

And beyond:

  • Schools are putting more money into technology but aren’t getting a payoff in test score boosts. (Times)
  • Cheating was found at two top-performing schools in Los Angeles, a district and a charter. (L.A. Times)
  • Houston is adopting strategies from KIPP schools to see if they work outside of charter schools. (Times)
  • A second outpost of Manhattan’s games-themed Quest 2 Learn school is open in Chicago. (Sun-Times)
  • Changes in instruction in Montgomery County, Md., show a Common Core influence. (Washington Post)
  • Chicago is letting students and their parents travel for free to school on the first day today. (Sun-Times)
  • D.C.’s schools chief is under fire for embracing growth in white student enrollment. (Washington Post)
  • Charles Blow: Teachers are often maligned when they should be honored instead. (Times)

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