Education reform is mainly about changing 'traditional' educational practices or policies, presumably for the better. This may include changing teaching methods, administration, textbooks, schedules, curriculum, and grouping and promotion practices, for example. As time goes on, new issues come and go, but all would be considered 'education reform.' This category lists reports and research that evaluate the effects of various reform methods. You will also find data about traditional methods used to form the basis of reform proposals.
Identifies school takeover efforts that have seen some success including increased accountability, expanded flexibility, and more involved local officials and parents.
An essay by Jonathan Marin, describing a unique political landscape created by the constituencies on both sides of education reform debates.
The nature of intelligence is examined in terms of education and heredity . The author proposes radical changes to law and education to further human social advance.
Education research focused on programs with the potential to improve education outcomes for large numbers of low-income students.
Report of the U.S. National Education Commission on Time and Learning. Schools tend to structure the learning process according to time allotted, not the other way around. The Commission recommends various solutions to this problem.
A historical review of the origins and implementation of the Kentucky Education Reform Act of 1990 (KERA).
A Philadelphia-based non-profit organization working in educational research and reform to insure opportunities and outcomes for all students.
Two real schools whose outstanding standardized test scores are natural outgrowths of intentional curriculum and program design.
Articles describing the decay of education in western civilization in modern times.
What is that new process being used at public forums to reach consensus? This method is used by many educators to squeeze the public out of the reform process.
Thanks to DMOZ, which built a great web directory for nearly two decades and freely shared it with the web. About us