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eBook Making Failure Pay: For-Profit Tutoring, High-Stakes Testing, and Public Schools epub

by Jill P. Koyama

eBook Making Failure Pay: For-Profit Tutoring, High-Stakes Testing, and Public Schools epub
  • ISBN: 0226451739
  • Author: Jill P. Koyama
  • Genre: Education
  • Subcategory: Schools & Teaching
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: University of Chicago Press (August 30, 2010)
  • Pages: 192 pages
  • ePUB size: 1105 kb
  • FB2 size 1988 kb
  • Formats txt docx azw lit


Making Failure Pay takes a hard look at the implications of this new blurring of the boundaries between government, schools, and commerce in New York City, the country’s largest school district.

Making Failure Pay takes a hard look at the implications of this new blurring of the boundaries between government, schools, and commerce in New York City, the country’s largest school district. As Jill P. Koyama explains in this revelatory book, NCLB-a federally legislated, state-regulated, d, and school-applied policy-explicitly legitimizes giving private organizations significant roles in public education. Based on her three years of ethnographic fieldwork, Koyama finds that the results are political, problematic, and highly profitable. Bringing to light these unproven,.

No Child Left Behind Act 2001-United States.

Making failure pay: For-Profit tutoring, high-stakes testing, and public schools. Chicago: University of Chicago Press. In readable prose, Koyama draws on her field work in New York City in which she attended SES provider fairs, observed SES afterschool classes, sat in on SES management meetings, and met with various teachers, principals and parents. No Child Left Behind Act 2001-United States.

Making Failure Pay By Koyama, Jill Peterson. Koyama explains in this revelatory book, NCLB-a federally legislated, state-regulated, d, and school-applied policy-explicitly legitimizes giving private organizations significant roles in public education

Making Failure Pay By Koyama, Jill Peterson. A little-discussed aspect of the No Child Left Behind Act (NCLB) is a mandate that requires failing schools to hire after-school tutoring companies-the largest of which are private, for-profit corporations-and to pay them with federal funds.

Koyama's Making Failure Pay is intri. cately structured as ethnography through. Making Failure Pay offers a valuable exam. ination of how the failures in education stem. in part from policy designs.

Stakes Testing, and Public Schools, by Jill P. Koyama. Chicago, IL: University of. Chicago Press, 2010. Koyama's Making Failure Pay is intri. between the New York City School District, public schools across five of the city bor. oughs, city government, and a composite. by anyone who cares about the future of. public education, where money flows, and. how Federal education money is spent.

High-stakes testing and curricular control: A qualitative metasynthesis. Unequal by design: High-stakes testing and the standardization of inequality. CrossRefGoogle Scholar. Bartlett, . & Brayboy, B. (2005). Race and schooling: Theories and ethnographies. Berliner, D. & Biddle, B. J. (1995). The manufactured crisis: Myths, fraud, and the attack on america’s public schools. Cambridge, MA: Perseus Books.

Making Failure Pay takes a hard look at the implications of this new blurring of the boundaries between government, schools .

Making Failure Pay – For–Profit Tutoring, High–Stakes Testing and Public Schools. You Have to Pay for the Public Life – Selected Essays of Charles W Moore. Making Failure Pay – For–Profit Tutoring, High–Stakes T от 5919. Making Failure Pay – For–Profit Tutoring, High–Stakes Testing and Public Schools. Making Failure Pay – For–Profit Tutoring, High–Stakes T от 2650. You Have to Pay for the Public Life – Selected Essays o от 3528.

ABC News investigates for profit schools accused of misleading . For-Profits Do Some Things Right.

ABC News investigates for profit schools accused of misleading prospective students about job prospects post graduation. While it’s clear that a for-profit college education is not worth the expense, there are several practices they engage in that outshine their public and non-profit counterparts. First, for-profit institutions heavily recruit students of color and the poor. In particular, public two-year institutions would benefit from highlighting the return on investment that their graduates realize upon entering the world of work, especially when compared to the dismal return on investment seen by graduates of for-profit programs.

Making Failure Pay. For-Profit Tutoring, High-Stakes Testing, and Public Schools. Chicago: University of Chicago Press, 2010. By mandating failing schools to contract with private tutoring companies to provide afterschool tutoring, SES blurs the boundaries between government, schooling, and commerce and brings the associations between public and private entities to the fore. SES explicitly expands the role of the private sector in public education. schools and their SES-eligible students become consumers over which commercial marketers and enterprises compete.

A little-discussed aspect of the No Child Left Behind Act (NCLB) is a mandate that requires failing schools to hire after-school tutoring companies—the largest of which are private, for-profit corporations—and to pay them with federal funds. Making Failure Pay takes a hard look at the implications of this new blurring of the boundaries between government, schools, and commerce in New York City, the country’s largest school district.As Jill P. Koyama explains in this revelatory book, NCLB—a federally legislated, state-regulated, district-administered, and school-applied policy—explicitly legitimizes giving private organizations significant roles in public education. Based on her three years of ethnographic fieldwork, Koyama finds that the results are political, problematic, and highly profitable. Bringing to light these unproven, unregulated private companies’ almost invisible partnership with the government, Making Failure Pay lays bare the unintended consequences of federal efforts to eliminate school failure—not the least of which is more failure.

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