The only way to draw valid inferences about test results is to allow sufficient time for teachers to adjust their instruction.
Students have to take responsibility for their part in learning.
Since students often lack maturity, schools err on the side of indoctrination, rather than on education.
The real question is whether students will receive a quality education as a result of the unprecedented changes slated for the new school year.
Quality and quantity cannot exist simultaneously in higher education.
Some old teachers are burned out and some new teachers are hotshots, but this is not an observation peculiar to education.
In our attempt to democratize higher education, we too often do a terrible disservice to students.
Underperforming teachers are being stripped of their licenses because evidently firing them isn't enough.
Schools of education should require that all candidates observe actual classrooms before they take courses in philosophy and psychology.
Students of American history are best served by presenting them with original sources in addition to a textbook.