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Articles
by Denisa Gándara & James Hearn — 2019
This article describes how policy actors used different types of evidence in college completion policymaking in Texas. The article also reports on the role intermediary organizations played in this policy process and reveals a new tactic these groups use to supply information to higher education stakeholders and policymakers: shaming institutions and states into improving college completion rates.

by Jemimah Young & Ramon Goings — 2018
This introduction provides an overview of the Every Child Succeeds Act (ESSA) theme of this yearbook.

by Floyd Beachum — 2018
This analysis seeks to explain the purpose of the Every Student Succeeds Act (ESSA) and outline the current plight of many students of color in the United States. It then uses critical race to contextualize and categorize persistent problems that face the implementation of ESSA for these students of color.

by Donald Easton-Brooks, Derrick Robinson & Sheneka Williams — 2018
In the midst of parts of ESSA promoting a more diverse educator workforce, the article takes a look that the challenges facing schools at the teacher and leadership level as many school districts make the transitions of engaging in a more diverse environment at the student, teacher, and leadership level.

by Michelle Salazar Pérez — 2018
In light of the Every Student Succeeds Act (ESSA), the newest iteration of NCLB, this article first traces the history of NCLB’s influence on early childhood education and care. New and modified aspects of ESSA are then examined. With unprecedented emphasis on young children, this article discusses the potential impacts of ESSA on early childhood education for years to come.

by Dorothy Hines, Robb King Jr. & Donna Ford — 2018
In this article, we examine the disciplinary experiences of Black students with and without dis/abilities, and the role of the Every Student Succeeds Act (2015) in addressing racial and gender disparities in punishments. Using national data and an equity formula, we determine the percentage of inequitable overrepresentation of Black girls and Black boys for in-school and out-of-school suspensions.

by Venus Evans-Winters, Dorothy Hines, Allania Moore & Teresa Jones — 2018
Drawing from critical race feminism, this articlechapter discusses how Black girls in the Pk–-12 public school system are disregarded and made invisible within educational policy discourse, implementation, and school reform. We analyze educational policies, including the Every Student Succeeds Act (2015), and suggest that the continued failure of legislation to address the intersectional identities of Black girls contributes to racial and gender disparities in school discipline.

by Keisha Allen, Julius Davis, Renee Garraway & Janeula Burt — 2018
This article examines the Every Student Succeeds Act (ESSA) and its implications for educational equity for Black boys. Using critical race theory, the authors argue that, similar to past policies, ESSA intends to ensure educational equity for all students but ignores the ways in which race, gender, and other forms of oppression are implicated in the teaching and learning process and constrain Black male youths’ opportunities to learn.

by Katherine Cumings Mansfield, Stacey Rainbolt & Elizabeth Fowler — 2018
Restorative practices hold potential for alleviating the racialized discipline gaps in American schools. Foundational to implementation includes recognizing a need for change, committing to anti-racist policy and practice, and providing professional development and other supports necessary to pave the way for sustained change.

by D. Brent Edwards Jr. & Stephanie Hall — 2018
This article sheds light on teacher management and strategies for resource acquisition within charter schools, based on a case study of the “concession schools” charter school program in Bogotá, Colombia.

by Ethan Ris — 2018
Between 1895 and 1920, a cohort of business, philanthropic, and academic leaders wielding tremendous wealth and power sought to reshape the form and function of American higher education. Their efforts were largely unsuccessful, but studying them helps us understand the recurrent impulse to reform America’s colleges and universities.

by Benjamin Superfine & David Woo — 2018
This study examines the intersection of the public/private distinction in U.S. law and policy, and the shifting political positions of teacher unions and charter school proponents, in courts and agencies.

by Jane McCamant — 2018
This article uses a historical case study to consider the susceptibility to “scale-up” of education reforms that seek primarily to teach character or disposition.

by Lori Delale-O'Connor — 2018
This article explores the differences across parental narratives about school choice and examines families’ inclination to choose, capacity for choice, and school preferences to create a framework of defaulters.

by Kimberly Lechasseur — 2017
This study examines the ways in which district-community partnerships establish and sustain legitimacy with multiple constituencies over time.

by Viviane Robinson, Linda Bendikson, Stuart McNaughton, Aaron Wilson & Tong Zhu — 2017
This article investigates the relationship between the coherence of school improvement efforts and changes in student achievement on national examinations.

by Lewis Wasserman & John Connolly — 2017
This article examines the impact of the Supreme Court’s 2006 Garcetti v. Ceballos ruling on the voting of both Democratic and Republican U.S. Courts of Appeals appointees as a case of doctrinal signaling.

by Vicki Collet — 2017
This article investigates the use of lesson study and its impact on teachers and students in a time of tension and high-stakes accountability.

by Jennifer Russell, Anthony Bryk, Jonathan Dolle, Louis M. Gomez, Paul Lemahieu & Alicia Grunow — 2017
Authors of this article lay out a framework that transforms the concept of a Networked Improvement Community into an actionable plan. They acknowledge the challenges associated with network formation and provide a starting point for both practitioners and researchers seeking to deepen this work.

by Celia Anderson, Erika Bullock, Beverly Cross & Angiline Powell — 2017
In this analytic essay, the authors consider the challenges to implementing culturally relevant pedagogy in a hyper-reform urban setting. The authors use Memphis as a particular context to outline these challenges and offer a framework describing the conceptual shifts that would support culturally relevant pedagogy in this context and others like it.

by Thomas Smith, Marisa Cannata, Lora Cohen-Vogel & Stacey Rutledge — 2016
This introduction frames this yearbook on high school reform, implementation, and scale, and outlines why it is important to understand these perspectives. The four main sections of the issue are introduced and situated within the existing research literature.

by Joseph Murphy — 2016
This article describes the evolution of political, social, and economic environments that affect secondary education in the United States over four centuries. Historical analysis and an equilibrium model of organizational change are used to guide the discussion.

by Leslie Siskin — 2016
This paper explores a distinctive aspect of International Baccalaureate’s effort to scale up in Title I schools. The effort reflects what we call mutual adaptation in action.

by Sam Stringfield, David Reynolds & Eugene Schaffer — 2016
Data from a 15-year, mixed-methods study of all 11 secondary schools in one British local authority demonstrate the value of adopting High Reliability Organization principles.

by Donald Peurach, Sarah Lenhoff & Joshua Glazer — 2016
This analysis examines developmental evaluation as an approach to analyzing school improvement networks as “learning systems” able to produce, use, and refine practical knowledge in large numbers of schools.

by Lora Cohen-Vogel, Marisa Cannata, Stacey Rutledge & Allison Socol — 2016
This article describes the continuous improvement model used by the National Center on Scaling Up Effective Schools to boost performance among urban high schools.

by Mark Berends & Kristi Donaldson — 2016
This paper examines differences in students’ mathematics test score gains between charter and traditional public school classrooms, focusing on the distribution and organization of students into ability groups between sectors. Grounded in market and institutional theory, our multivariate analyses reveal that the increasing inequality in mathematics gains between high- and low-ability as well as between mixed- and low-ability students is a pattern that is prevalent not only in traditional public schools, but in charter schools as well.

by Rand Quinn, Carrie Oelberger & Debra Meyerson — 2016
We apply insights from recent scholarship on ideas as mechanisms for change to analyze the early diffusion of the charter management organization (CMO), a recent reform effort in the charter school movement. We argue that the CMO form benefited from and was advanced by widely held ideas underscoring the importance of scale.

by Girija Kaimal & Will Jordan — 2016
This paper examines data from a four-year study of a comprehensive incentives program for school improvement in 12 charter schools in a large urban school district.

by Tyrone Howard, Ty-Ron Douglas & Chezare Warren — 2016
This brief presents the most significant recommendations based on a review of key findings from research presented in this special issue. The authors offer what they believe to be the most important considerations of what works for improving Black male school achievement in the domains of research, practice, and policy.

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Book Reviews
by Johann N. Neem
reviwed by Brian Gibbs — 2018

by Barbara Ferman (Ed.)
reviwed by Rebecca Cooper Geller & Karen Quartz — 2018

by Scott J. Peters & Dina Brulles
reviwed by Kay Shurtleff & Anne Rinn — 2018

by Helen M. Gunter, David Hall, & Michael W. Apple (Eds.)
reviwed by Ebony Bridwell-Mitchell — 2018

by Karl Alexander, Sarah Pitcock, & Matthew Boulay (Eds.)
reviwed by Tracey Covington Hasbun — 2018

by Sam D. Museus,‎ Amefil Agbayani,‎ & Doris M. Ching (Eds.)
reviwed by Yung-Yi Diana Pan — 2018

by Jabari Mahiri
reviwed by Jennifer Bondy & Tanji Reed Marshall — 2018

by Chezare A. Warren
reviwed by Ted Chodock & Stefani Relles — 2018

by Mary Ann Wolf,‎ Elizabeth Bobst,‎ & Nancy Mangum
reviwed by Bretton Varga & Michael Berson — 2018

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