The Board of Directors turn four this week, if you can believe such a thing. Time flies. In the meantime, here's some reading from this week.
Not really about education, except that it totally is. One more argument against data-driven lunacy.
I always feel smarter when I read something from Paul Thomas. As usual, he makes connections between many important ideas, including race, crt, and media literacy.
Lots of not-about-education-but-really-it-is material this week, including this handy explainer of what HIPAA really does and doesn't protect.
Jose Luis Vilson digs deeper into the wave of anti-crt legislation sweeping the country, and what it means for teachers of color.
Thomas Ultican takes a look at a bill in California mandating testing for dyslexia. Is any of it supported by research? He has the details.
Jeanne Melvin makes a guest appearance at Nancy Bailey's blog to sort out al the new parent activist "grass-roots" groups.
Not really about education but, well, you see the pattern. Cory Doctorow breaking down why we live in a world that praises efficiency, but actual destroys it.
Steven Singer looks at how much success the right wing Commonwealth Foundation has had getting Pittsburgh media to treat their baloney like it's real.
On the Have You Heard podcast, a strong case for learning and teaching close to home.
From Nate Rau at Tennessee Lookout, a look at the trouble that comes when charters want to expand into "markets" where they aren't wanted.
George Chidi at The Intercept looks at one more state's efforts to shut down discussion of racism.
Jan Resseger has the story of how Ohio's legislature is trying to increase vouchers and privatization while shrinking public ed.