Later this month, the nation’s largest-ever celebration of educational opportunity will kick off. During National School Choice Week (Jan 26-Feb 1), 50,000 events and activities around the nation will raise awareness about K-12 education choices. The real impact of school… Read More »Column: All Kids Learn Differently
Andrew in the News
When it comes to school choice and choosing the right school for your child, there’s a lot to talk about. That’s one of the reasons that Andrew Campanella, author of The School Choice Roadmap: 7 Steps to Finding the Right… Read More »Andrew Campanella Talks “Roadmap” on Podcasts
When we want to improve things, we often talk about what is broken. But if we truly want to find solutions, we need to pay more attention to what is working.
The landscape of K-12 education in America is vastly different in 2019 than it was 50 years ago. New and unique types of schools have opened to serve children and families. States, communities, districts and schools in the country are doing more to provide customized learning options for students.
For National School Choice Week, celebrating teachers who have founded their own schools with passion, creativity, and love (The 74 Million)
It’s easy to think of schools as simply buildings where students learn and teachers teach. But behind so many schools are inspiring stories — stories of people who created those schools and were motivated to make a difference.
Without question, school choice is redefining education in America. Throughout America today, more parents are actively choosing education environments for their children than ever before.
Celebrating educational options – and the pursuit of happiness – for every parent and student (The 74 Million)
When you think about school choice, what comes to mind? Is it achievement gains, graduation rates, or efforts to make systems more responsive to the needs of parents? Is it policy, programs, or accountability?
The link between America’s economic strength and the quality of education we provide to our country’s children is too often ignored in the national debate over public policy issues.
If you were to listen only to the national-level discussion over the issue, you might think school choice is wildly controversial. But in many states across the country, that’s not the case. Much of the “controversy” over school choice has largely ebbed.