CRPE's Betheny Gross, Sarah Yatsko, and Sean Gill are participating in the National Charter Schools Conference. Here's what they'll be discussing:
In this brief, we set out to understand how unionization may or may not shape practices central to charter schools’ ability to serve students.
In-depth case studies of five charter schools reveal lessons learned on educating students with disabilities remotely during the COVID-19 pandemic.
In this brief, we explore evidence related to the causes of OUSD’s financial crisis and why previous efforts to right the ship have failed.
This report is the first step in developing an evidence base about how charter schools meet the needs of unique learners, how they can improve in this work, and what aspects of chartering as a governance model support...
This paper reviews state policies on providing charter schools with facilities and recommends better incentives for districts to share space.
Sean Gill is quoted in The 74 on district-charter funding gaps.
Sean Gill discusses the potential benefits of partnership schools in The 74.
In The 74, Sean Gill and Shannon Murtagh suggest three key areas Lewis Ferebee should address in his new role as chancellor of D.C. Public Schools.
Sean Gill is quoted by the Houston Chronicle on creating partnerships between school districts, cities, and nonprofits to help turn around low-performing schools.
CRPE's new report identifies possible solutions to help districts adapt to the reality of enrollment decline.
A year into the pandemic, what are New England students’ prospects for successfully navigating life after high school?
Summer offers an opportunity for districts to begin addressing learning gaps that emerged this spring, as well as other needs—like social interaction and special education services—that were unmet while school buildings were closed.
Check-ins could help schools establish lines of communication, instill a sense of normalcy, and understand students’ needs.
If partnership schools prove able to turn around persistently struggling schools, they may be well the effort—but this is still a big if.
The new D.C. chancellor’s ability to leverage coalitions to achieve common ground can help him tackle the city’s challenges.