The reading list may be a little short this week; I've been busy putting on a show. As always, remember to amplify what you think the world needs to hear.
Yup. Even some people outside the edu-blogosphere have noticed the profession has some problems these days. Andrew Heller lays it out.
Carol Burris takes a look at a sneaky plan under way to use military families as a prop for creating federal vouchers. Make sure you pay attention to this one.
Mark Weber (Jersey Jazzman) continues to piece out the research he conducted with Julia Sass Rubin, looking at NJ charter schools and how they aren't quite what they're cracked up to be.
Andrea Gabor takes a look at the commonwealth's problems with inequitable school funding, how that created one lawsuit, and might be about to give rise to another one.
Leonie Haimson lays out how the admission test process for NYC schools shows gender bias.*
Mercedes Schneider crunches some numbers and breaks down some implications of Success Academy's huge attrition rate.
Dana Goldstein takes a close look at just how bad things are in Oklahoma, and puts it into the context of teachers standing up for the greater good in austerity states.
Nancy Flanagan looks at one of the great missing pieces in 21st century education.
I was going to try to round up some of the better pieces about the student march, but I'm just going to crib Jose Vison's work instead. Here are several good recommendations.
* I originally incorrectly connected this piece to NYC charters instead of the public system