Are schools failing to meet the needs of their students? Are they failing to develop the critical thinking skills that are needed to meet future career goals? Are schools failing to deliver on national ideals? Are there more effective alternatives? It is up to policy leaders and stakeholders to make a difference. Ultimately, schools can do more to help students achieve their goals and realize their full potential. The school system can be improved, but ripping it apart will not get it there. A more sustainable approach requires a steady effort and swift justice.
Children who fail to learn are often emotionally disturbed and have poor socioeconomic backgrounds. In such cases, they are often blamed on the school system. It is understandable that teachers would focus more on teaching tests than on teaching the skills needed for success in life. Still, we often assume that children who can memorize a page from a book are educated. Rather, students today may be learning quantitative deduction, decision making, and how to get by with the least amount of effort.
The school system is not perfect, but it is improving. Compared to previous years, schools are much better than they were. The “old-school” stories and hysterical claims about broken schools do not have any foundation in reality. They are made by people who have no direct responsibility to educate a single student. And those who have the power to define laws and budgets don’t have to be teachers either.
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