directory of public elementary and secondary education agencies
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|Author||: United States. Office of Educational Research and Improvement. Center for Education Statistics|
|Genre||: Education, Elementary|
|Format||: PDF, EPUB, And Audiobooks|
The "ERIC Directory of Education-Related Information Centers" is a guide to 300 organizations that provide information relevant to education or that focus on topics and disciplines closely related to education, such as educational administration, parent participation, and nontraditional education. The Directory lists both federally- and nonfederally-supported organizations that provide information syntheses, database building, outreach, and user services, as well as information dissemination, reference, and referral services, including online search services, technical assistance, and publication production. It is designed to help researchers, policymakers, librarians, teachers, federal agency staff, and students who need convenient, up-to-date access to resources on information centers in education and related fields. The Directory is based on a continuously updated online database currently available via GTE Education Services. The printed form of the Directory is published approximately every two years. Entries are arranged alphabetically by organization name. Three indexes are provided: master organization name, subject, and geographic location.
If there is a "culture war" taking place in the United States, one of the most interesting, if under-the-radar, battlegrounds is in local school board elections. Rarely does the pitch of this battle reach national attention, as it did in Kansas when the state school board—led by several outspoken conservative Christians—voted to delete evolution from the state's science curriculum and its standardized tests in August 1999. That action rattled not only the educational and scientific communities, but concerned citizens around the nation as well. While the movement of the Christian Right into national and state politics has been well documented, this is the first book to examine their impact on local school board politics. While the Kansas decision was short-lived, during the past decade in school districts around the country, conservative Christian majorities have voted to place limits on sex education, to restrict library books, to remove references to gays and lesbians in the classroom, and to promote American culture as superior to other cultures. School Board Battles studies the motivation, strategies, and electoral success of Christian Right school board candidates. Based on interviews, and using an extensive national survey of candidates as well as case studies of two school districts in which conservative Christians ran and served on local boards, Melissa M. Deckman gives us a surprisingly complex picture of these candidates. She reveals weaker ties to national Christian Right organizations—and more similarities between these conservative candidates and their more secular counterparts than might be expected. Deckman examines important questions: Why do conservative Christians run for school boards? How much influence has the Christian Right actually had on school boards? How do conservative Christians govern? School Board Battles is an in-depth and in-the-trenches look at an important encounter in the "culture war"—one that may well determine the future of our nation's youth.
This unique, timesaving guide offers strategies for locating local and regional government information.