WASHINGTON Billionaire philanthropist Betsy DeVos, already referred to as one of the most controversial nominees for training secretary in U.S. history, now dangers a rare congressional rejection.
In September of 2016, the Inspector General’s Office of the U.S. Education Department issued its last audit report titled a Nationwide Assessment of Charter and Education Management Organizations.” The report assessed the present and emerging risk” that’s posed by charter administration organizations for fraud, waste and abuse…. The report also cited examples of criminal instances of outright fraud due to charter administration organizations and schooling administration organizations having far too much control of constitution colleges and charter school boards.
Still, I think that the root downside, and one that must be solved for any real training reform, is the house life. Without a massive change in the way that inner city dwellers view education it’ll never enhance. Eliminate the bloated forms, end ridiculous teacher tenure, shut the lessons instructing issues no scholar will ever need, cut back classroom dimension; all of those will help, but if kids get no encouragement and help from parents it won’t clear up the problem. When 90% of scholar’s parents won’t join the PTA or visit the college it’s a downside that have to be solved first.
The criticism was ramped up over her response to a query about whether or not her workplace would intervene to stop a private school receiving taxpayer cash from discriminating against students. Also up for Senate debate quickly are Trump’s nominations of Representative Tom Price to be secretary of Health and Human Services and ex-banker Steve Mnuchin to be Treasury secretary.
My experience-as a student (in eight colleges elementary by grad school), teacher (briefly) and as a father or mother of three kids-tells me that improvement requires increased funding, smaller, extra decentralized faculties (200 to 600), smaller class sizes (most 25 for many programs) and less complicated curriculums emphasizing excellence within the core subjects of English (reading and writing), math, science, foreign languages, music and the positive and industrial arts. Comprehensive, age-applicable intercourse schooling should be part of every faculty’s curriculum.