Education Week - June 13, 2018 - 11

Can Promising Early Results Sustain Algebra Equity Push?
CONTINUED FROM PAGE 1

about rigor and whether their children would be able to take calculus
by senior year, barraged everyone
from the district superintendent's
office to City Hall with complaints
and petitions.
But the district has held firm, and
now, preliminary evidence suggests
that San Francisco's gamble may
be paying dividends for black and
Latino students, without hurting
students who otherwise would have
taken algebra earlier.
But the question still remains: Is
that going to be enough to keep the
policy in place for years to come?

Context for a Debate
The 56,000-student district's theory of action is clear: Math is by far
the most heavily tracked course in
the American secondary education
system, and the ramifications for
students of color are life-altering.
Federal data show that white and
Asian students disproportionately
take Algebra 1-long seen as a critical gateway to advanced math-
before high school, while AfricanAmerican and Latino students are
overrepresented among those taking
it for the first time in grade 9. Many
of them take it as late as their junior or senior year.
Like so many other elements of
K-12 education, those disparities
partly reflect parents' relative socioeconomic capital.
"Many of these parents are thinking, 'How can I get my kids into the
few spots in Stanford and Harvard?'"
said James Ryan, who was until last
month the science, technology, engineering, and mathematics executive
director for the district. "They think
the earlier students distinguish
themselves from their peers, the better off they'll be, rather than seeing
math as a platform for equity."
As if the politics of de-tracking
math weren't bad enough, a minority of mathematicians worry that it
will hold back the most math-minded
students-ultimately harming America's supply of well-trained graduates.
Calculus is virtually an entrance requirement at top-tier colleges, they
point out, and that usually means
taking Algebra 1 in 8th grade.
The tug of war over these competing beliefs has led California to
experiment with just about every
possible algebra permutation over
a decade. In 2008, the state all but
required every 8th grader to take
algebra. It reversed course in 2010
after adopting the Common Core
State Standards.
Research paints a far more nuanced picture than either side in
such debates typically acknowledge.
For the average student, researchers say, early exposure to a challenging class like algebra probably does
pay off.
But in a 2015 study, the University of North Carolina's Thurston
Domina and colleagues tracked how
California's uneven 8th grade algebra-for-all rollout played out across
districts. In a surprise finding, they
discovered that higher enrollments

in early algebra were linked to a decline in students' scores on a state
math test.
"I think the failure of 8th grade
algebra was one of just not preparing teachers and school leaders to
understand the policy and to implement it well," said Domina, an associate professor of education policy
and sociology. "The whole idea was
to have heterogeneous, rigorous
classes, and schools didn't have the
capacity to pull that off."

REPEAT RATES FOR ALGEBRA 1
Fewer students of all racial and ethnic groups have had to repeat Algebra 1 in San Francisco since the district
moved accelerated math classes out of middle schools and began detracking Algebra 1 classes in high school.

A New Approach
With that history in mind, San
Francisco's commitment to de-tracking math tries to navigate between
two rocky shoals: politics and implementation.
To address the first, the district
permits students to accelerate
after completing Algebra 1 in 9th
grade-most notably through a
compressed class combining Algebra 2 and precalculus. That way,
students can still take advanced
math as upperclassmen.
"All of the acceleration paths are
family and student choices, not based
on test scores or teacher preference,"
Ryan said. "You make the choice
when you're 16, when you actually
know a bit more about what kind of
student you are."
It can still be difficult to explain
the theory of action behind the new
course sequence to parents, especially
when they carry a preconception of
which students should be grouped
together in a math class, said Hoss
Koch, an assistant principal at the
district's Denman Middle School.
In particular, Koch said, he tries
to explain to parents that 8th grade
math under the common core contains a significant amount of algebraic content, such as linear functions, that wasn't in earlier 8th
grade math iterations. Algebra isn't
so much gone from 8th grade as it is
now taught much more deeply over
two school years.
As for implementation, San Francisco administrators have shaped
day-to-day teaching and curriculum to support the district's focus
on equity. Heavily based on work
by Jo Boaler, a Stanford University
professor of math education, the curriculum emphasizes having groups
of students work through a series of
ambitious math tasks.
Traditional math teaching, the
thinking goes, tends to reinforce
rather than break down inequities.
"If you have a procedural textbook, not only is there nothing to collaborate about, the 'smart kid' in the
group is always the one who gets the
computation right," said Lizzy Hull
Barnes, the mathematics supervisor
for the San Francisco district. But
when students wrestle over problems together, they can use different
methods, compare approaches, and
figure out why some work and others don't, making all of them active
participants in the learning, she said.
The focus on instruction, rather
than just courses, is laudable-and
too often absent from discussions on
de-tracking, said Patrick Callahan,
a math consultant who has advised

ALL

AFRICANAMERICAN

ASIAN

LATINO
Class of 2018

WHITE
Class of 2019

SOURCE: San Francisco Unified School District

California school systems, including
San Francisco's, on their math programs. "I talk to districts about this,
and they think it's like switching
textbooks. That's really missing the
point," he said.

Teachers React
If you asked how San Francisco's
math-teaching philosophy might
ideally look in practice, it would
probably resemble geometry teacher
David Russitano's classroom. On a
cloudy morning in May, his students
at Burton High School are working
on a probability and statistics task.
They pull playing cards, one by one,
out of a suit, using math to bet on
whether a higher or lower card will
appear next.
As the lesson progresses, the questions get tougher: How do the odds
change if three cards are randomly
taken out of the suit? Why would you
want to bet in some situations and
not others?
In groups, students approach the
problem in different ways: One girl
crosses out each card on a sheet of
paper as it appears; others are more
easily able to make the leap to a fraction notation.
Russitano breaks in from time to
time to highlight some of the strategies-a technique math leaders here
call "assigning competence"-and
correct common errors, always while
posing lots of questions for students.
Productive chatter is an expectation,
not a rare occurrence in his classroom.
"Don't be this quiet! Talk about it,"
Russitano tells his students, during a
lull in the middle of the lesson. "Don't
be afraid."
Most teachers praise the social-justice impetus behind the math plan.
But they also say that heterogeneous
classes pose unique problems.
Students bring vast achievement
differences to class, a situation that's

not helped by ambitious parents who,
now, shell out thousands of dollars for
students to take non-district algebra
classes over the summer in the hopes
of getting their children into geometry early.
"We have kids who have seen
some of the math before. Their
knowledge may not be deep, it may
be procedural, but they come in
thinking, 'I know this already.' You
have to authentically challenge
them, too," said Daniel Yamamoto,
an algebra teacher and the math-department chairman at Burton High.
"And there are other kids who say
[in response], 'I have nothing I can
add to this discussion.' "
It's something that occasionally
throws a wrench into the group tasks,
as visits to several classrooms demonstrate. Sometimes the groups fall
into "tutorial mode," with one student
doing most of the cognitive work on
her own and then conveying her answers to the others.
Getting the balance right between
equity and responding to real variation in student ability makes the
work quite difficult for teachers,
math experts say.
"Tracking is an evil. But fear of
tracking is a problem, because you
do have to talk about differences in
students' backgrounds," said Phil
Daro, a common-core-math writer
who helped San Francisco design the
new course sequence.

Does It Work?
This year, San Francisco got something of an ace in its back pocket to
show skeptics of the plan: Data show
better math outcomes for students
who took the de-tracked courses compared with the cohort before them.
The number of students repeating
algebra has fallen among all ethnic
and racial groups, and fewer are receiving D's and F's in Algebra 1. About
a third more students are ready for

calculus, and that pool is more diverse than it's ever been.
While it's not proof-positive that
the new course sequence has caused
the better outcomes, leaders say, it's
a hopeful sign.
Nevertheless, the new math sequence remains high on parents'
radar. Most recently, "protecting
algebra" appeared on the campaign
platform of London Breed, a candidate in the city's June 5 mayoral
election. Breed said she'd create
enrichment programs "so motivated
students whose passion is not currently met by the curriculum sequencing can thrive." (She was narrowly in second place at the time of
this writing, with the outcome not yet
certain.)
Daro, the education consultant,
said he continues to worry that San
Francisco leaders' decision four years
ago not to offer a limited amount of
Algebra 1 in 8th grade might someday backfire. "I thought politically it
was a mistake," he said. "It may still
turn out to be one."
District leaders, for their part, are
focused on more immediate concerns. Asked what challenges remain, Barnes points to the progress
of black students as an area in which
the city needs to double down. Those
students have gained in math and
science credits, alongside their peers,
but those gains aren't yet showing up
on state test scores or in enrollments
in AP Calculus.
Her colleague Angela Torres, a
math-content specialist, cites the difficulty in ensuring that all teachers
feel confident in the new curriculum
and teaching methods.
"This work is hard, and the challenge is to continue to come at it,"
she said. "You can't just put kids in
groups and hope for the best."
Visit the CURRICULUM MATTERS
blog, which tracks news and trends
on this issue. www.edweek.org/blogs

EDUCATION WEEK | June 13, 2018 | www.edweek.org | 11


http://www.edweek.org/blogs http://www.edweek.org

Table of Contents for the Digital Edition of Education Week - June 13, 2018

K-12 Schools Get Hit Hard by Hacking
In San Francisco, a Bold Effort To De-Track Algebra
Gifted Resources Scarce in Alaska
States Still Strain To Find One Path On Accountability
News in Brief
Report Roundup
To Improve Math Teaching, Coaches Get Ongoing Lessons
More High Schools Found To Have Low Graduation Rates
DeVos Goes Before Senators In Wide-Ranging Hearing
Emotion Meets Policy At School-Safety Panel
Abuse Allegations Lead District To Drop Head Start Grant
Maggie Norris: A Team Approach to Problem-Solving
Diane Caldwell: An Instructional Coach Builds Trust
Sarah Menn: A New Coach Finds Her Footing
TopSchoolJobs Recruitment Marketplace
Family Moves: A Young Teacher Embraces Honest Feedback
Ron Myers: A Busy Principal Empowers His Teachers
Education Week - June 13, 2018 - States Still Strain To Find One Path On Accountability
Education Week - June 13, 2018 - 2
Education Week - June 13, 2018 - 3
Education Week - June 13, 2018 - Report Roundup
Education Week - June 13, 2018 - 5
Education Week - June 13, 2018 - To Improve Math Teaching, Coaches Get Ongoing Lessons
Education Week - June 13, 2018 - More High Schools Found To Have Low Graduation Rates
Education Week - June 13, 2018 - 8
Education Week - June 13, 2018 - 9
Education Week - June 13, 2018 - 10
Education Week - June 13, 2018 - 11
Education Week - June 13, 2018 - 12
Education Week - June 13, 2018 - 13
Education Week - June 13, 2018 - Emotion Meets Policy At School-Safety Panel
Education Week - June 13, 2018 - 15
Education Week - June 13, 2018 - Abuse Allegations Lead District To Drop Head Start Grant
Education Week - June 13, 2018 - 17
Education Week - June 13, 2018 - Maggie Norris: A Team Approach to Problem-Solving
Education Week - June 13, 2018 - Diane Caldwell: An Instructional Coach Builds Trust
Education Week - June 13, 2018 - 20
Education Week - June 13, 2018 - Sarah Menn: A New Coach Finds Her Footing
Education Week - June 13, 2018 - 22
Education Week - June 13, 2018 - TopSchoolJobs Recruitment Marketplace
Education Week - June 13, 2018 - Family Moves: A Young Teacher Embraces Honest Feedback
Education Week - June 13, 2018 - Ron Myers: A Busy Principal Empowers His Teachers
Education Week - June 13, 2018 - CW2
Education Week - June 13, 2018 - CW3
Education Week - June 13, 2018 - CW4
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_12042019
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_11272019
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_11132019
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_11062019
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_10302019
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_10232019
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_10162019
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_10092019
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_10022019
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_09252019
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_09182019
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_09112019
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_09042019
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_08282019
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_08212019
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_07172019
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_06192019
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_06122019
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_06032019
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_05152019
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_05082019
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_05012019
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_04242019
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_04172019
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_04102019
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_04032019
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_03202019
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_03132019
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_03062019
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_02272019
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_02202019
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_02132019
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_02062019
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_01232019
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_01162019
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_01092019
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_12122018
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_12052018
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_11282018
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_11142018
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_11072018
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_10312018
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_10242018
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_10172018
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_10102018
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_10032018
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_09262018
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_09192018
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_09122018
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_09052018
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_08292018
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_08222018
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_07182018
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_06202018
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_06132018
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_06062018
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_05302018
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_05232018
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_05162018
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_05092018
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_05022018
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_04252018
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_04182018
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_04112018
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_04042018
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_03212018
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_03072018
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_sr_03072018
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_02282018
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_02212018
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_02142018
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_02072018
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_01242018
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_01172018
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_01102018
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_12132017
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_11292017
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_11152017
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_11082017
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_11012017
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_10252017
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_10182017
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_10112017
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_10042017
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_09272017
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_09202017
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_09132017
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_09062017
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_08302017
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_08232017
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_07192017
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_06212017
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_06142017
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_06072017
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_05312017
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_05242017
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_05172017
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_05102017
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_04262017specialreport
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_04262017
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_04192017
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_04052017
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_03292017
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_03222017
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_03082017
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_03012017
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_02222017
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_02152017
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_02082017
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_01252017
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_01252017specialreport
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_01182017
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_01042017
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_12142016
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_12142016v2
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_11302016
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_11162016
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_11092016
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_11022016
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_10262016
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_10192016
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_10122016
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_10052016
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_09282016
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_09212016
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_09142016
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_09072016
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_08312016
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_08242016
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_08032016
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_08032016
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_07202016
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_01112017
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_06082016
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/tc_06092016
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/dc_06022016
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_06012016
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_05182016
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_sr_05112016
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_05112016
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_04272016
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_04202016
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_04132016
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_03302016
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_sr_03302016
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_03232016
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_03162016
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_03092016
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_02242016
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_sr_02242016
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_02172016
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_02102016
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_sr_01272016
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_01272016
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_01202016
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_sr_01132016
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_01132016
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/qc_01072016
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_01062016
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_12092015
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_12022015
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_sr_11112015
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_11112015
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_11042015
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_10282015
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_10212015
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_sr_10212015
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_10142015
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_10072015
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_09302015
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_sr_09302015
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_09232015
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_09162015
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_09092015
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_08262015
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_08192015
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_08052015
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_07082015
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_06102015
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/tc_06112015
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/dc_06042015
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_06032015
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_05202015
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_sr_05132015
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_05132015
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_05062015
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_04222015
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_sr_04152015
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_04152015
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_04012015
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_03252015
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_sr_03182015
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_03182015
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_03042015
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_02252015
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_sr_02252015
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_sr_02182015
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_02182015
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_02042015
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_01282015
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_01212015
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_sr_01212015
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_01142015
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/qc_01082015
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_01072015
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_12102014
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_12032014
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_11122014
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_sr_11122014
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_11052014
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_10292014
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_10222014
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_sr_10222014
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_10152014
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_10082014
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_sr_10012014
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_10012014
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_09242014
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_09172014
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_09102014
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_08272014
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_08202014
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_sr_08202014
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_08062014
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_07092014
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_06112014_v2
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_06112014
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/dc_06052014
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_06042014
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_05212014
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_05142014
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_05072014
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_sr_04232014
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_04232014
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_04162014
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_04022014
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_03262014
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/tc_20140313
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_03122014
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_sr_03052014
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_03052014
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_02262014
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_sr_02192014
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_02192014
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_01292014_v2
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_02052014
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_01292014
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_01222014
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_01152014
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/qc_01092014
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_01082014
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_12112013
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_12042013
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_11132013
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_11062013
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_sr_10302013
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_10302013
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_10232013
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_10162013
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_10092013
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_sr_10022013
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_10022013
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_09252013
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_09182013
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_09112013
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_08282013
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_sr_08212013
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_08212013
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_08072013
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_07102013
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_06122013
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/dc_06062013
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_06052013
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_sr_05222013
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_05222013
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_05152013
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_05082013
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_sr_04242013
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_04242013
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_04172013
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_04032013
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_03272013
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_03132013
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/tc_20130314
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_03062013
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_02272013
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_sr_02202013
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_02202013
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_sr_02062013
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_02062013
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_01302013
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_01232013
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_01162013
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/qc_01102013
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_01092013
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_12122012
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_12052012
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_sr_11142012
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_11142012
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_11072012
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_10312012
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_sr_10242012
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_10242012
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_10172012
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_10102012
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_10032012
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_09262012
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_09192012
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_09122012
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_08292012
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_sr_08222012
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_08222012
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_20120829
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_sr_08292012
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_20120822_v2
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_20120822
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/ew_test
http://ew.edweek.org/nxtbooks/epe/diplomascount_2012issue34
http://www.nxtbookMEDIA.com