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Principals have believed that their jobs are very different under collective bargaining. Does research confirm this feeling or, instead, indicate that under collective bargaining, schools really haven't changed very much after all? This writer looks at two research studies that have dealt with...
The high school principal recounts the events that tested school and community support when a controversial article in the school newspaper sparked the interest of the nation and directed the community's attention toward a growing drug problem.
Administrators looking for programs to increase academic excel lence while also promoting a positive learning environment will find a host of ideas here. The writers claim they will stimulate continued achievement once the initial goals are realized.
Now is the time for administrators to exercise leadership in curriculum development. Those who fail to do so run the risk of having the educational agenda set by others, these educators warn.
Private schools do four things more effectively than public schools, and none of these things is expensive, says this writer, who warns that public school people must emulate their private school counterparts if they are to avoid future difficulties.
Textbooks will not only survive present controversies, but they will emerge as more useful tools than they are now. This writer's hope is that more textbooks will be available to enable a better fit between texts, teachers, and students, thereby making indi vidualized education closer to reality.
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