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In the News

Of Marxism And Murder: The Professor In The Peruvian Prison

quoting Thomas Sowellvia Foundation for Economic Education
Friday, June 26, 2020

To waste your life chasing delusions is bad enough. To sacrifice innocent lives without remorse as you pursue those fantasies is downright criminal. It defines you as a sociopath and a homicidal maniac.

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Preparing All Students To Succeed During COVID-19 Pandemic

by Eric Hanushekvia The Washington Times
Thursday, June 25, 2020

All education discussions today have a time horizon of three months. What will we do in the fall? Will we mix at-home with in-school? Does everybody have a digital hookup? Should we have police in schools? As important as these issues are, they have the unfortunate effect of pushing more fundamental issues that could have much greater impact out of the discussion.

In the News

The Impact On Kids And Teens Of School Closures Due To COVID-19

cited Scott W. Atlasvia Independent Women's Forum
Thursday, June 25, 2020

Policy-makers considering whether and how to reopen schools this fall should consider the following data

Interviews

Michael Petrilli: The Education Gadfly Show: The Case For Good Schools As A State Constitutional Right

interview with Michael J. Petrillivia Education Gadfly (Thomas B. Fordham Institute)
Wednesday, June 24, 2020
Hoover Institution fellow Michael Petrilli is joined by Nina Rees, President and CEO of the National Alliance for Public Charter Schools, and David Griffith to discuss Rees's new AEI paper, “A constitutional right to a high-quality public education.”
HESI Background Paper

Private School Choice Programs: What Do We Know about Their Effects on Outcomes for Disadvantaged Students?

by Patrick J. Wolfvia Hoover Education Success Initiative | The Papers
Wednesday, July 1, 2020

This report describes the various types of private school choice programs in the United States, their motivation and growth over the past thirty years, and their programmatic effects. Major findings are that choice programs are increasingly important to the viability of a private schooling sector, which is experiencing enrollment decline; they tend to serve disadvantaged subpopulations of students; and the programs generally benefit both participants and the broader society.

Background paper for Forms of School Choice.

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Terry Moe: The Future Of Education Reform And Its Politics | Hoover Virtual Policy Briefing

interview with Terry M. Moevia Hoover Podcasts
Tuesday, June 23, 2020

Terry Moe Discusses The Future Of Education Reform And Its Politics.

In the News

The University Of Chicago Took A Stand For Free Speech. Faculty Say They Live In Fear Anyway.

quoting John H. Cochranevia Reason
Monday, June 22, 2020

Former professor John Cochrane: "I spent much of my last few years of teaching afraid that I would say something that could be misunderstood and thus be offensive to someone."

In the News

Closing Schools Was A Grievous Error

quoting Michael J. Petrillivia Real Clear Education
Monday, June 22, 2020

Education leaders across the country are trying to determine whether and when they can safely reopen K-12 schools. What everyone needs to realize is that for students under 16 years of age schools never should have been closed. These students should return to their classrooms for summer school right away.

Analysis and Commentary

The Education Exchange: How Do Charter Schools Affect Traditional Public Schools?

by Paul E. Petersonvia The Education Exchange
Monday, June 22, 2020

An associate professor in Boston University and Senior Fellow at the Manhattan Institute, Marcus Winters, joins Paul E. Peterson to discuss Winters’ new study, which presents test-score evidence about whether charter schools harm traditional public schools.

Analysis and Commentary

China’s Prying Eyes May Shut Down U.S. Universities’ Academic Freedoms | Opinion

by Markos Kounalakis
Thursday, June 18, 2020

During the height of the 1950s Red Scare, when there were Communists under every bed and spies in every closet, America saw threats to its national security everywhere. Justifiably, there were purges of those who really sought to sneak state secrets to the Soviets. War plans and bomb-making schematics were the most important of those confidential documents. Accusations abounded; not everyone was guilty. Fast forward to 2020, and the new Red Scare is Beijing, not Moscow. The fear is that China’s long reach is not only touching but grabbing some of America’s dominant industries, institutions, plans and, of course, people. Scientists and researchers are in the crosshairs. Dr. Charles M. Lieber, the Harvard professor who recently was arrested by U.S. officials for allegedly sending research to China — and lying about it to American authorities — pleaded not guilty on Tuesday.

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Hoover Education Success Initiative (HESI)

CREDO at Stanford University