Bree Dusseault


Bree Dusseault is practitioner-in-residence at the Center on Reinventing Public Education, supporting its analysis of district and charter responses to COVID-19. Bree previously served as executive director of Green Dot Public Schools Washington, executive director of pK-12 Schools for Seattle Public Schools, researcher at CRPE, and was a principal and teacher. She serves on the boards of Teach For America Washington and City Year South King County and is a Pahara-Aspen fellow. She earned her BA in economics from Dartmouth College and a Masters in Education from the Harvard Graduate School of Education.

Jun 17 2021

Bree Dusseault is featured in HGSE's magazine with ideas to rethink attendance.

May 31 2021

Bree Dusseault is quoted in the Seattle Times on lessons learned from a year of remote schooling.

May 13 2021

Bree Dusseault is quoted in The 74 on why some families are not choosing the option to return to in-person learning.

May 4 2021

Bree Dusseault warns in Education Week that some families may still choose nontraditional tracks for their students post-pandemic, with the potential of creating a totally separate school system.

Apr 19 2021

Bree Dusseault is quoted by the Daily Chronicle on Washington school districts' responses to the pandemic and the reluctance of some commmunities to return in-person.

Jul 15 2021

Our review finds few plans, at least so far, to invest stimulus funding in ways that will address long-term systemic challenges.

Apr 29 2021

We believe there are at least four reasons the $123 billion American Rescue Plan (ARP) stimulus funding could go wildly awry.

Apr 12 2021

With access to vaccination, teachers and principals can focus more on academic recovery and serve as highly trusted messengers to families.

Mar 17 2021

We remain largely in the dark about what exactly students can expect to learn and what academic support they will receive for the rest of this challenging school year.

Mar 3 2021

More than two-thirds of the 100 districts we reviewed are offering instruction fully or partially in person in February—nearly double the rate from just two months earlier.