Recent research has regularly indicated that teacher coaching and high expectations for student behavior are characteristics of the most effective charter schools. In "Learning from Charter School Management Organizations: Strategies for Student Behavior and Teacher Coaching", researchers from the Center for Reinventing Public Education and Mathematica probe into exactly what those teacher coaching and behavior expectations look like.
Recently in charter schools Category
March 22, 2012
January 09, 2012
A national study shows that some, but not all, charter-management organizations boost students' chances of graduating from high school and enrolling in college.
November 03, 2011
The study involved 40 charter management organizations with 292 schools in 14 states, all of which were nonprofits that control at least four schools and had at least four schools open in the fall of 2007. It looked at how quickly these organizations are growing, who the schools serve, the resources they use, what influences their growth, and their effects' on student outcomes, among other issues.
April 28, 2011
A third of students who graduated from the 8th grade at two of KIPP's middle schools 10 or more years ago earned a four-year college degree, according to a report released by the Knowledge is Power Program, or KIPP, network of charter schools today.
July 23, 2010
A Mathematica researcher suggests that some findings on charter schools are starting to converge.
June 25, 2010
New findings suggest that math gains are lower in schools where lots of instructional innovation is going on.
April 29, 2010
When it comes to autonomy, a new report says, the typical charter school gets a C+.
February 18, 2010
The federal What Works Clearinghouse weighs in on a newsmaking, 16-state study that gave students in traditional schools a learning edge over their charter school counterparts.
January 13, 2010
A national charter school group, in a new report, ranks states on how supportive their laws are toward charter schools.
January 06, 2010
Experts and critics are trading differing data on whether New York City's charter schools enroll fewer students from poor families.