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The (Mis)measure of Schools: How Data Affect Stakeholder Knowledge and Perceptions of Quality

by Jack Schneider, Rebecca Jacobsen, Rachel S. White & Hunter Gehlbach - 2018

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Cite This Article as: Teachers College Record Volume 120 Number 5, 2018, p. 1-40
https://www.tcrecord.org ID Number: 21842, Date Accessed: 1/20/2021 9:20:57 PM
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About the Author
  • Jack Schneider
    University of Massachusetts Lowell
    E-mail Author
    JACK SCHNEIDER is Assistant Professor of Leadership in Education at the University of Massachusetts Lowell. His latest book is Beyond Test Scores: A Better Way to Measure School Quality (Harvard University Press in 2017).
  • Rebecca Jacobsen
    Michigan State University
    E-mail Author
    REBECCA JACOBSEN is an associate professor in the College of Education at Michigan State University and associate director of the Education Policy Center. Her research examines how policies shape both opportunities for and barriers to engagement with the public education system. She has written extensively about the politics of accountability policies and how performance reporting shapes public trust in and support for public education. Her research has been published in Public Opinion Quarterly, American Education Research Journal, American Journal of Education, and Journal of Public Administration Research and Theory.
  • Rachel White
    Michigan State University
    E-mail Author
    RACHEL S. WHITE is a doctoral candidate at Michigan State University. Her research focuses on issues of power, politics, and democratic accountability in educational policy making, as well as on the degree to which stakeholder voices are incorporated in the crafting and implementation of policy. Her research has been published in Educational Evaluation and Policy Analysis and Educational Policy Analysis Archives.
  • Hunter Gehlbach
    University of California at Santa Barbara
    E-mail Author
    HUNTER GEHLBACH is an associate professor at UC-Santa Barbara’s Gevirtz Graduate School of Education and the director of research at Panorama Education. An educational psychologist by training and a social psychologist at heart, his interests lie in improving the social side of schools, questionnaire design, and (recently) environmental education. His recent field experiment, “Creating Birds of Similar Feathers: Leveraging Similarity to Improve Teacher–Student Relationships and Academic Achievement,” was published in the Journal of Educational Psychology and covered by NPR and The Atlantic.
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