Education Week - August 29, 2012 - (Page 16)

16 EDUCATION WEEK n AUGUST 29, 2012 n www.edweek.org GOVERNMENT & POLITICS Ed. Dept. Gears Up to Manage NCLB Waiver Oversight States must show evidence they aim to meet promises By Michele McNeil Now that more than half the country is operating with waivers of key mandates of the federal No Child Left Behind Act, the U.S. Department of Education must turn to overseeing a hodgepodge of 34 different state accountability systems and holding states to the promises they made to win the new flexibility. As the school year begins, states are preparing to provide their first evidence that they are implementing their plans as proposed—and are already asking federal officials if they can tweak their proposals. For its part, the Education Department is gearing up to manage a new portfolio of states that have adopted vastly different grading systems, diverse ways of tracking the achievement of small groups of students deemed academically at risk, and new ways of evaluating teachers. Gone, for the most part, is a one-size-fits-all accountability law. At the federal level, “there are big management challenges to doing this right,” said Cynthia G. Brown, the vice president for education policy at the Center for American Progress, a Washington think tank. “If we’re going to learn the lessons of this new state flexibility, the federal government is going to have to monitor it carefully and do deep analysis. My concern, very frankly, is they don’t have enough resources devoted to it.” Education Department officials say they recognize the challenge but are prepared. “We’re rethinking the way government works,” said department spokesman Justin Hamilton. U.S. Secretary of Education Arne Duncan “has made it a priority to expand our technical-assistance capacity and to create communities of best practice. We want to give states the flexibility to innovate while holding them to a high bar of accountability.” The additional burden comes as the department continues to monitor the waning stages of the $100 billion in additional education aid that came from the 2009 federal economic-stimulus package, including highprofile grants such as the $4 billion Race to the Top awards. What’s more, the department is considering a new waiver program just for school districts in states that do not get a state-level waiver, which would only add to the workload. So far, 33 states and the District of Columbia have won flexibility on key provisions of the nclb law, including that 100 percent of students be proficient in reading and math by the end of the 2013-14 school year. Instead, states had to propose their own accountability systems, set their own student-achievement goals, identify struggling schools, and create evaluation systems for teachers and building leaders. Teams of federal staff members will serve as liaisons to the states, with an emphasis on technical assistance and collaboration among states, rather than just compliance. By Oct. 15, the department expects to have completed the first step in monitoring: a 90-minute check-in conference call with each state to determine its progress in major areas, particularly in identifying lowperforming “focus” and “priority” schools and designing interventions for them. Federal officials also want states to discuss their vision for education reform, and what success will look like three years from now. States will have to submit evidence that they’ve completed certain tasks, such as creating procedures to monitor how districts are intervening in low-performing schools. The department will develop a report for each state based on this first round of monitoring. The reports will be made public, although the details of exactly what will be disclosed—and when—haven’t been worked out yet, officials said. Such “desk monitoring,” as the department calls it, will continue through at least next spring, when federal officials may then ramp up their monitoring by visiting each state to check in on progress. If and when it’s time to renew waivers at the end of the 2013-14 Short-Term Fix The waivers, considered a short-term solution, come as Congress continues to make little progress in rewriting the Elementary and Secondary Education Act. The decadeold No Child Left Behind law is the current version of the esea. The bulk of the waiver oversight will fall to the federal department’s office of elementary and secondary education, which is led by new Assistant Secretary Deborah S. Delisle, a former Ohio state education chief. But department officials say they will draw on staff members from other program areas— such as special education, civil rights, and the Race to the Top—to keep tabs on states. In fact, the Education Department expects to attack the monitoring of waiver states as it did with the Race to the Top: Poll Hints Tight Presidential Race on K-12 By Alyson Klein Political independents give presumptive gop presidential nominee Mitt Romney a slight edge over President Barack Obama when it comes to which candidate would be better for public education, according to a poll released today by Phi Delta Kappa and Gallup. The former Massachusetts governor takes a 46 percent to 41 percent lead over President Obama on that score among those identifying themselves as independents in what is expected to be a tight election. But among all respondents in the national survey, Mr. Obama has the lead when it comes to which candidate would be better on education policy. Forty-nine percent of respondents said that if they were voting only on which candidate would be better positioned to improve public schools, they would choose Mr. Obama, while 44 percent said they would select Mr. Romney. The poll’s national sample of 1,002 adults 18 and older has a 4 percentage-point margin of error, although pdk/Gallup says that margin of error is higher in the case of subsamples. The poll was conducted from May 7 to June 10. Twenty-eight percent of respondents were Republicans, 36 percent were Democrats, and 35 percent were independents. An additional 1 percent did not designate an affiliation. A slight edge for either candidate among independent voters could matter, given that Democrats and Republicans responding to the poll overwhelmingly trust their own party on education issues. For instance, 88 percent of Democrats surveyed said Mr. Obama would be the better choice to fix the nation’s schools, and 88 percent of Republicans favored Mr. Romney. “More than ever, we sense a hardening of viewpoints on public education,” William Bushaw, the executive director of Phi Delta Kappa International, said in a telephone interview with reporters. devoted significant energy—and money—to K-12 issues. Analysts from different political perspectives who took part in the call with journalists had different explanations for the lead. “I think we’re seeing the most negative campaign that we’ve ever ever seen. ... A lot of his accomplishments are being lost,” Lily Eskelsen, the vice president of the National Education Association, which has endorsed Mr. Obama, said of the incumbent. “Saving teachers’ jobs to keep class size from exploding, those kinds of things don’t necessarily make headlines.” But Chester E. Finn Jr., the president of the Thomas B. Fordham Institute, a think tank in Washington, had a different explanation. “I’m guessing that a good part of the reason for that is that [Mr. Romney] was governor of an educationally successful state,” said Mr. Finn, who served in the U.S. Department of Education during the Reagan administration. That gives Mr. Romney “a track record of accomplishment that I don’t think [Sen. John] McCain could have claimed,” he said, referring the gop’s 2008 nominee. Back in 2008, respondents in the pdk/Gallup poll conducted prior to their respective nominations gave Mr. Obama, then a senator from Illinois, a big edge over Sen. McCain when it came to which candidate would be more likely to improve public schools. Forty-six percent of voters at that time said they trusted Mr. Obama more on K-12, while just 29 percent favored Mr. McCain. PUBLIC ATTITUDES TOWARD EDUCATION Phi Delta Kappa and the Gallup organization surveyed a national sample of adults ages 18 and older from May 7 to June 10 on a wide range of issues involving American public education in their 44th annual poll on the topic. Among the questions: chair on K-12 issues, pointed to the results on that question— and Mr. Romney’s lead in the poll among independents—in claiming that the gop’s message is getting through. “I don’t think we need to choose between addressing the fiscal situation and improving the quality of schools,” said Mr. West, an assistant professor at the Harvard Graduate School of Education. “Governor Romney’s message emphasizing the importance of both seems to be resonating with voters.” But on the campaign trail Aug. 21, President Obama said education was “something I have a personal stake in. ... That’s why I’ve made it a top priority of my presidency.” Campaign Issue So far in the 2012 campaign season, education has been overshadowed by the economy and other concerns, even though the Obama administration has given education a high profile in its domestic agenda through economic-stimulus aid, programs such as the Race to the Top education redesign competition, and waivers from portions of the No Child Left Behind Act. As governor of Massachusetts, from 2003 to 2007, Mr. Romney pushed for the state to measure itself against top foreign countries on international math and science tests, for example, and advocated merit pay for teachers. He has suggested significantly shrinking the U.S. Department of Education, possibly by combining the department with another agency, and called for allowing parents to use federal education money to pay for tuition vouchers that could be used at their choice of private, religious, or public schools. Policy Priorities In this year’s poll, respondents also overwhelmingly reported that they think it is more important for the federal government to work toward balancing the federal budget over the next five years than to improve the quality of schools. Sixty percent of those surveyed said they were more concerned with budget issues than the need to improve the education system, while 38 percent were more concerned with education. Taking Temperatures That’s worth noting now that Mr. Romney has tapped U.S. In addition to the political questions, the poll touched on the Rep. Paul Ryan, R-Wis., as his running mate. Rep. Ryan is the public’s views on such topics as overall school quality, common author of a controversial budget blueprint that Mr. Obama and standards, education funding, and teacher evaluation. other Democrats contend would lead to big cuts in education Mr. Romney’s edge among independents in the poll may spending over the next decade. seem surprising, given that the Obama administration has In an interview, Martin West, who serves as Mr. Romney’s co- http://www.edweek.org

Table of Contents for the Digital Edition of Education Week - August 29, 2012

Education Week - August 29, 2012
FOCUS ON: AGE: Districts Adjust To Growth in Older Population
Catholic Ed., K-12 Charters Squaring Off
Advocacy Tactics Found To Differ by Families’ Class
Table of Contents
News in Brief
Report Roundup
Educator Cadres Formed to Support Common Tests
Ala. Blocked From Asking About Students’ Citizenship Status
Most Students Still Not College-Ready, ACT Report Finds
Study: Vouchers Linked to College-Going For Black Students
INDUSTRY & INNOVATION
NSF Awards Grants for Climate-Change Education
Blogs of the Week
Ed. Dept. Gears Up to Manage NCLB Waiver Oversight
Poll Hints Tight Presidential Race on K-12
Policy Brief
PETER GOW: Let the Dialogue Begin: It’s Time for Independent Schools to Start Sharing What They Know
PATRICK J. MURPHY & ELLIOT M. REGENSTEIN: Trimming the Cost Of Common-Core Implementation
MALCOLM GAULD: Sowing Parents’ Role In Character Development
Letters
Top School Jobs Recruitment Marketplace
MIKE SCHMOKER: The Next Education Fad: Complex Teacher Evaluations That Don’t Work

Education Week - August 29, 2012

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