“It is irresponsible to put funding for 250,000 education jobs at risk.”
The U.S. House of Representatives recently unveiled its tax reform proposal–a $5 trillion plan filled with hefty handouts for the wealthy at the expense of middle-class and working families, and the Senate version is even worse.
Possible draconian cuts to public education could lead to ballooning class sizes.
Last week teacher Kevin Shindel found “It’s okay to be white” fliers posted on the doors of Montgomery Blair High School.
“I’m very happy. I feel like all my hard work, and everything we collaborated on together, has paid off.”
Big wins in Virginia, New Jersey, and Washington demonstrate how educators’ support makes the difference.
Public education advocates must vote all the way down the ballot to ensure there are leaders at every level of government fighting for public schools.
Even as HBCUs educate more than 70 percent of Black doctors and 50 percent of Black engineers, advocates still find themselves defending their missions.
Teacher-in-training Catie Kruger says Virginia educators can help other voters better understand what’s at stake for public education in Tuesday’s election.
Should Americans continue to honor in our public places people who fought to perpetuate human slavery? That’s the question bedeviling communities from Columbia, S.C. to Charlottesville, VA.