The Right to Learn: A Blueprint for Creating Schools That Work
Winner of AERA Outstanding Book Award in 1998
"While she recognizes the necessity for school reform and the complexity of implementing it, Darling-Hammond remains optimistic that systemic changes to ensure access to a meaningful education for all children are possible. Her book is positive and hopeful and serves as a fascinating account of American education and its promise of 'the right to learn' for all children."
"Darling-Hammond's central claim is well worth listening to. She argues that American students do so poorly by comparison with students in other industrialized countries not because we don't give them enough work, but because our teaching is less thoughtful, and because we are obsessed with bureaucratic processes rather than educational outcomes."
--New York Times Book Review
One of the nation's most respected educators provides a vision of exceptional, learner-centered schools and describes the policies and practices that are needed to create these schools on a system-wide basis.
31 pages matching bureaucratic in this book
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Review: The Right to Learn: A Blueprint for Creating Schools That WorkUser Review - Vickie - Goodreads
Kind of cheating, since this is for school. Read full review
Review: The Right to Learn: A Blueprint for Creating Schools That WorkUser Review - Clickety - Goodreads
Written sensibly and for the most part without a bunch of jargon. Backed up with statistics and examples. Published in 1997, with data that was VERY recent at the time; I'd like to see what the current statistics are for the schools she cites. Read full review
The Right to Learn
The Limits of the Education Bureaucracy
What Matters for Teaching
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