The national public school system, for better or for worse, has always reflected the state of American politics.
But for the past three years, federal, state, and local governments have infused politics into the K-12 system in unprecedented ways. This was largely stimulated by the various responses to school education and safety during the coronavirus pandemic and by those who forced schools to hire. Policy in line with their cultural war du Jules.
Now that education plays a high role in the upcoming midterm elections, political influence at school is of paramount concern among parents.
A new study found that 68% of parents were worried that non-educated politicians would make decisions about what was happening in the classroom. Overall, it is the biggest concern reported and far outweighs the concern for someone in the family who is infected with COVID. 19 or you can pay the invoice.
In relation to concerns about political impact at school, the study found that the three biggest concerns for parents are children’s well-being and well-being, children experiencing stress and anxiety, and children. We found that we were focused on being exposed to violence at school.
The survey “Hidden in Clear Visibility: The Road to Family Engagement Centered on Fairness” also surveyed teachers and principals and found that their greatest concerns were the same. In total, 70% are worried about non-educational politicians deciding on school curriculum, and 64% are worried about non-educational parents deciding on school curriculum. I’m holding you.
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“But the system is designed to separate parents and teachers, leaving a big barrier,” said Learning Heroes, an education and research organization focused on increasing the involvement of parents who conducted the survey. Bibb Hubbard, founder and president of the company, said. “We need to listen to parents and educators and introduce structures and support that are known to benefit student performance, educator retention, and family involvement.”
In particular, parents say they want the opportunity to express their feelings about some of the issues that dominate the news, but the survey found that they expressed concern about the school curriculum at a school board meeting. Only 19% did, and 17% provided feedback on recommendations. Books and 12% required children to be exempt from assignments in this grade.
To enhance their role, the Ministry of Education has established a parent council to support children’s better involvement in schools. Education party prior to the midterm elections.
The National Parents and Families Engagement Council represents families, parents and caregivers of all backgrounds, including more traditional groups such as the National Parent Teacher Association and groups such as Mocha Moms, Fathers Incorporated and National Parents14. Consists of the organization of. Union. The council also represents parents and caregivers whose children are enrolled throughout the K-12 system, including public schools, charter schools, private schools and homeschools.
The Biden administration, especially Secretary of Education Miguel Cardona, has emphasized that parents’ role in the education of their children has been enhanced in the wake of last year’s out-of-year elections. He emphasized the invasion that Republicans made in branding themselves as credible on issues that were long thought to be the home of democracy.
“Parents and educators face challenges to deal with the setbacks of their children’s learning and well-being,” says Hubbard. “They recognize that the key to recovery efforts is to team up to support students.”