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Fragile Political Coalitions: Negotiating Race and Power in the Opt-Out Movement


by Terri S. Wilson, Ana Contreras & Matthew Hastings - 2021


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Cite This Article as: Teachers College Record Volume 123 Number 5, 2021, p. 1-26
https://www.tcrecord.org ID Number: 23681, Date Accessed: 9/21/2021 9:50:02 AM
 
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About the Author
  • Terri S. Wilson
    University of Colorado, Boulder
    E-mail Author
    TERRI S. WILSON, Ph.D., is an assistant professor in the school of education at the University of Colorado Boulder. Her research interests focus on the connections between philosophy of education and education policy; in particular, she studies the relationship between individual choices in education, and how those choices intersect with the “public goods” of education, including equity, justice, and democratic participation. While much of her research focuses on school choice reform, she has also explored how recent “opt out” efforts raise longstanding philosophical questions about the proper scope of state and family authority over the provision of education. Some of her recent publications include, “When is it Democratically Legitimate to Opt Out of Public Education?” (Educational Theory, with Michele Moses) and “Contesting the Public School: Reconsidering Charter Schools as Counterpublics” (American Educational Research Journal).
  • Ana Contreras
    University of Colorado, Boulder
    E-mail Author
    ANA CONTRERAS is a doctoral candidate in the educational foundations, policy, and practice program at the University of Colorado at Boulder School of Education. She is conducting ethnographic research on how school leaders and parents navigate school and district family engagement policies in a neighborhood influenced by school choice, gentrification, and distrust. She is also currently working on a participatory research project with parents conducting research on the relationship between their school and their community.
  • Matthew Hastings
    University of Colorado, Boulder
    E-mail Author
    MATTHEW HASTINGS, Ph.D., holds a doctoral degree in educational foundations, policy and practice from the University of Colorado at Boulder. His research focuses on ethical issues at the intersection of education and technology. He currently studies the moral dimensions of attention and the role it plays in shaping our beliefs and behaviors, both inside schools and, more broadly, through our interactions with digital devices. Matt also analyzes how neoliberalism has shaped the field of education; he recently published a chapter, “Neoliberalism and Education,” in the Oxford Research Encyclopedia of Education.
 
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