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Weekend reads: An overarching theory of Fariña v. Klein

Patrick Wall
  • American education may not be experiencing the dramatic crisis we’ve grown so used to hearing about—and black and Latino students, in particular, are doing better over time. (FiveThirtyEight)
  • Public school teachers write about testing, joy, and gray hairs in an essay series on Gawker. (Gawker)
  • A former city Department of Education official explains the tensions between the Bloomberg and de Blasio eras of educational change as a clash of “blue-collar” and “white-collar” values. (CRPE)
  • Most public school students in the U.S. now come from low-income families. (Washington Post)
  • Teachers are more likely to injure their voices than any other professionals—but most don’t know how to tend to them. (Chalkbeat Tennessee)
  • Calls for bilingual pre-K programs are increasing in New York. (Chalkbeat NY)
  • Could the idea of the mad male genius hold back women in the classroom? (KUNC)
  • Children’s innate sense of how numbers work doesn’t necessarily line up with how math is taught in schools. (Radiolab)
  • Annual assessments and the federal role in education are all on the table as Congress dives into the the reauthorization of the Elementary and Secondary Education Act. (Education Week)
  • An educational consultant argues that differentiating instructuion works better in theory than in practice. (Education Week)
  • How toxic stress can take a toll on student learning. (Latino USA)
  • “Engaging multiple modalities.” “Measures of student growth.” Why is education reporting so boring? Let’s talk about jargon. (The Atlantic)
  • And, a weekend listen: Education reporters discuss some of the top issues for 2015. (Bloomberg EDU)

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