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Van Til reports on nine issues that the National Society for the Study of Education agreed were crucial to education today and should be included in their yearbook on secondary education. Some of the conclusions of the yearbook authors are presented as well.
Vandalism is a major problem in the schools today, and the first step in combatting it, Richardson states, is to develop clear, specific, and enforced rules for your school.
Smith states that alternative public schools are a viable option, and provides an overview of the range of opportunities provided by such schools.
The following remarks were prepared by Judge John Sirica prior to suffering a heart attack. Although he was unable to address the convention, we feel his discussion of citizenship to be a most appropriate inclusion for this Bicentennial convention report.
The increasing number of acts of senseless destruc tion in the schools are costing money—to repair the damage, and to protect the schools from further damage. Irwin cites some possible reasons for the vandalism, and offers some suggestions for improv ing the problem.
Principals, being persons of consequence, are big wigs, states Baughman. He offers nine declarations (beatitudes) that he feels should be exhibited in the leadership style of the bigwigs in our nation's schools.
Despite the complexities of the educational leader's job, Heller says, some aspects are as simple as ABC. He list eight of these aspects, and challenges the reader to develop more.
Wiley states that the role of the FCC should be to provide direction and encouragement for the television networks to adopt self-regulatory reforms, rather than to provide strict regulation itself. The "family viewing" plan is a result of the networks' attempts at self-regulation.
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