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New York City's Black community's efforts improved schools for Blacks in the 1830s and late 1840s. After 1853 Blacks and the state again effected improvements. This case study suggests that the usual accounts are oversimplified.
Informal communications, clanlike and guildlike, affect perceptions of administrator promotability, which is also affected by their nonverbal behavior.
A comparative study of teacher organizations and political cultures in Michigan and Ontario clarifies how they do or do not influence policy.
The lay public's desire for school evaluation information is linked with parenthood, voting, the nature of the issue, and anticipated impact upon their children.
It is argued that social conservatism (the New Right) and corporations' concerns both limit and change social and educational policy and fiscal support.
Conflicting role expectations for school board members' roles may cause conflict andfrustration. Role expectations vary from state to state.
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