November 2010 Archives

Publishing executive Cathie Black's path to the leadership position is now clear after a state official granted her the waiver necessary for her to take job.

Shael Polakow-Suransky, the district's current chief accountability officer, reportedly will serve as Cathleen P. Black's chief academic officer.

The New York Times is reporting that the state education commissioner would consider granting a waiver for publishing executive Cathleen Black if an independent educator served alongside her.

Beverly L. Hall's district was considered a model of urban school reform, but it now faces an investigation over allegations of cheating on state tests.

Terry Mazany has a background both in education administration and in business.

Response to Cathie Black's appointment as New York City Schools chancellor is mixed.

Mayor Bloomberg broached the topic at a meeting a few weeks ago, said chancellor pick Cathie Black.

The chancellor is leaving the district to join the media conglomerate founded by Rupert Murdoch.

A new study finds that the educational attainment of young black American males lags behind their peers in almost every indicator.

Today is my last day as a reporter for Education Week and this is my last post for this space. I'm joining the team at CommunicationWorks, an education-focused public-affairs firm here in Washington. When Lesli and I started this blog in August 2009, we wrote: "We want to take you out of the navel-gazing worlds of Washington and state houses and into the nation's school districts, where education policy intersects with rough-and-tumble politics and real students." I hope we've been successful in this mission, and thanks to all of you for your e-mails, calls and tweets hipping us to what ...

Ron Huberman, Chicago's schools chief since January 2009, is leaving his job at the end of the month.

If your children are illegally attending San Francisco schools instead of schools in your assigned district, the school district has a message for you: Get out now or pay the consequences. School officials in San Fran have been on a campaign the last seven months to rid the district of people gaming the system to get their kids in preferred schools, denying city residents the chance to use the schools that they pay for through taxes, reports the San Francisco Chronicle newspaper. "We are knocking on doors if need be," said Archie Fokin, director of the district's Educational Placement Center, ...

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