New PDF release: A Teacher's Guide to Education Law - 3rd Edition

By Michael Imber, Tyll van Geel

ISBN-10: 0805846549

ISBN-13: 9780805846546

This basically written textual content, that is tailored from its mother or father quantity, schooling legislation, 3e, offers a concise advent to issues in schooling legislation which are such a lot proper to lecture room academics. The better the chance of litigation or mistakes in a few zone perform, the extra huge the dialogue. themes touching on instructor relationships with their scholars contain: pupil rights, self-discipline, negligence, discrimination, and certain schooling. subject matters referring to instructor relationships with their employers comprise: instructor rights, hiring and firing, contracts, unions, collective bargaining, and tenure. Key good points contain the next: *Presentation--To reduction comprehension, technical criminal phrases are rigorously defined whilst first brought and discussions of advanced issues flow logically from review to elaboration of vital information to precis of key issues and ideas. *Flexibility--Because it's concise and cheap, A Teacher's consultant to schooling legislation can be utilized in various classes or expert seminars. New Material--Topics which have been additional or considerably improved comprise: the No baby Left in the back of Act, scholar rights in particular within the components of loose speech and seek and seizure, vouchers and govt information to non-public and non secular colleges, employment discrimination, racial and sexual harassment of scholars and faculty staff, affirmative motion and voluntary institution integration, fairness and adequacy in class finance, matters with regards to use of the web, and the legislation in relation to designated pupil populations.

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Extra resources for A Teacher's Guide to Education Law - 3rd Edition

Sample text

To control curriculum is to decide how the young are to be instructed, what we would have them know and value, and ulti­ mately, what we would have them believe. S. society becomes ever more pluralistic, pressures mount to ensure that the public school provides its diverse population with a common educational experience. Equally strong are demands that schools respect and even promote the various cultures into which the school population was born. In short, society is faced with many ques­ tions: Will the public school curriculum be a smorgasbord or a melting pot?

Thus, the Con­ stitution excludes from the classroom both proreligion bias and the antireligion senti­ ments of some secular humanists. Schools are free to teach the importance of critical thinking, reasoning, and the need for personal inquiry and choice. They may teach tolerance, open-mindedness, and re­ ceptivity to different cultures and values. ) Schools are also free to teach much of the agenda of many traditional religious groups, such as pa­ triotism, family values, and the duty to obey the law.

The most influential federal law is the No Child Left Behind Act of 2001 (see sec. 7), which has caused many schools to refocus their priorities on basic literacy and test-taking skills. Within these constraints, most goal setting occurs under the aus­ pices of local school boards. Limiting Local Options In many states, statutes specifically prohibit certain subjects or topics, such as curric­ ula designed to promote belief in communism. In some states, statutes allow parents and even students themselves to force a local school to offer courses or programs that are not otherwise required by the state.

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A Teacher's Guide to Education Law - 3rd Edition by Michael Imber, Tyll van Geel

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