Paul Hill will moderate a Strategy Session on accountability-based flexibility for school districts.
This paper examines the characteristics of effective superintendents and offers guidance for current and aspiring district leaders as well as those offering superintendent training programs.
State policy should encourage and empower school district innovation and improvement strategies.
Paul Hill and Ashley Jochim offer ideas and examples for how state chiefs can best use their powers to effectively lead the improvement of schools and districts.
Edited by Ashley Jochim and Betheny Gross, the sixth and final volume of the SEA of the Future provides SEAs a new framework under ESSA for strategic planning and concrete tools for implementation.
This analysis of trends across portfolio districts shows where cities are making progress on strategy implementation and where they are getting bogged down.
This webinar provides an introduction to the portfolio strategy, why districts adopt it, what they find challenging, and whether they are seeing benefits to students.
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Paul Hill and Robin Lake are quoted in this PolitiFact article on the history of busing.
Paul Hill speaks with NPR's On Point about the four-day school week.
Paul Hill is interviewed on NPR 1A about the four-day school week.
Paul Hill is quoted in Times Higher Education about the four-day school week.
Paul Hill responds to Iris Rotberg's book "Choosing Charters: Better Schools or More Segregation?" for Education Next.
Paul Hill argues that the question of effects of charter growth on district schools and students is important enough to warrant thorough and objective study and that we should not settle for incomplete or cherry-picked evidence.
Paul Hill urges reporters and analysts to make apples-to-apples comparisons when analyzing research on school outcomes.
In a look at Chicago's dramatic school improvements, Paul Hill argues that school autonomy distinguishes high-performing schools from the run of the mill.
The framings of “privatization” and “billionaire takeover” get attention, but not results.
Despite periodic stalemates, a local portfolio strategy will very likely endure, spread, and continue to evolve.