Media Resources

Navigating Complex Issues in Public Education

Together our team provides breadth of experience and depth of expertise on a range of education issues. As a nonpartisan research center based at the University of Washington Bothell, with connections that span from teachers to superintendents to state legislators across the country, we bring a unique lens to how the various parts of the education system interact with each other. Our work has been featured in a diverse list of media sources, including PBS Newshour, The Economist, and The New York Times. CRPE experts can provide commentary, interviews, story ideas, background information, or serve as expert sources.

General Media Inquiries 

Travis Pillow
Phone: 206-685-2214 
Email: travis.pillow@gmail.com

  • Oct 19 2012
    With potential principal retirements on horizon, Iowa has opportunity to plan for strong school leaders

    Seattle, WA - Iowa may need to replace a sizable share of its principal workforce over the next five to ten years, representing both a challenge and an opportunity for schools and communities statewide.

  • Oct 19 2012
    UW President's video highlights CRPE research

    Director Robin Lake discusses CRPE mission, research in UW President Michael K. Young's "Tomorrow's University Today" video series

  • Oct 17 2012
    School Shutdowns Trigger Growing Backlash, Education Week

    This article includes comments by CRPE affiliate Marguerite Roza on the impact of school closures on teachers and communities.

  • Sep 19 2012
    Leading State Education Agencies Focus on Data, Worry about Access to Talent

    Seattle, WA - As both the federal government and states face unprecedented challenges in raising standards and increasing outcomes for all students, state education agencies (SEAs) need to take a new approach; one focused less on compliance and more on performance management.

  • Sep 13 2012
    CRPE Introduces New Tools and Strategies to Help States Develop a New Generation of Great Principals

    Seattle, WA - Discussions about human capital and school improvement typically center on teachers. Yet the principals who select those teachers are a critical driver of school success.

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