|Statement||edited by Patricia Broadfoot, Colin Brock, and Witold Tulasiewicz.|
|Contributions||Broadfoot, Patricia., Brock, Colin., Tulasiewicz, Witold., British Comparative Education Society. Conference|
|LC Classifications||LC71 .P58|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||227 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||227|
|LC Control Number||82108953|
Educational Change and the Political Process brings together key ideas on both the system of educational policy and the policy process in the United provides students with a broad, methodical understanding of educational policy. No other textbook offers as comprehensive a view of the U.S. educational policy procedure and political by: 1. The politics of educational change INTRODUCTION The notion of change has been a recurring theme throughout this book. However, as the various policy case studies and other examples of policies we have referred to throughout the book show, attempting to judge the nature and extent of changes which have occurred is a difficult and complex : Miriam Henry, Bob Lingard, Fazal Rizvi, Sandra Taylor. This book contains reports on ten school districts' responses to court ordered desegregation. The book begins with an historical background and a discussion of racial politics and community conflict. Following the introduction are the ten case studies, whose titles reveal the city and issues under examination: (1) "Boston, Massachusetts: Ethnic Resistance to a Comprehensive Plan"; (2) "Erie Cited by: 9. This book is a successor to the best-selling Understanding Schooling (). It provides a readable account of how educational policies are developed by the state in response to broader social, cultural, economic and political changes which are taking place.
This book is a successor to the best-selling Understanding Schooling (). It provides a readable account of how educational policies are developed by the state in response to broader social, cultural, economic and political changes which are taking s: 1. DOI link for Educational Policy and the Politics of Change. Educational Policy and the Politics of Change book. By Miriam Henry, Bob Lingard, Fazal Rizvi, Sandra Taylor. Edition 1st Edition. First Published eBook Published 11 January Pub. location London. Imprint Routledge. Politics and Education: Cases from eleven nations tackles the relationship between politics and education. The book presents several dimensions of the politics-education relationship, such as the use of education in achieving political agendas and the effects of the interest of a political group on educational Edition: 1. This book is a strimulating, vigorous study of the public school system by an eminent Canadian political scientist and educator. Dr. Frank MacKinnon examines the roles of politicians, officials, trustees, and others who today wield the power in education, and discusses the effect of their administration on the schools, the teachers, and the MacKinnon advocates strongly taking.
Fee-paying Schools and Educational Change in Britain book. Between the State and the Marketplace. By Ted Tapper. Edition 1st Edition. First Published eBook Published 25 November Back to book. chapter 7. 15 Pages. Principles and Politics in the Process of Educational Change. School Politics, Teachers’ Careers and Educational Change: A Case Study of Becoming a Comprehensive School By Stephen J. Ball In this chapter, the author pays particular attention to the career of the Headmaster of the case study school and questions his . Political Education ought to be required reading on Capitol Hill, along K Street, in policy shops, and in universities across the land. In comparing the nation's capital to other American cities, a wag once said that in Washington, people *talk* about books but in the rest of America, people actually *read* s: 3. The Politics of Educational Change: What Can We Learn from the School Consolidation Acts of and ? As the Pennsylvania General Assembly grapples with the difficult task of reforming the formula for supporting the Commonwealth’s public school districts, a century-old question has arisen: Do we have too many school districts?.