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Mayor Michael Bloomberg and the city's teachers' union have until Thursday to come to an agreement on a new teacher evaluation system or the city will lose millions of dollars in state funding...They started the week trading insults. "The leadership
Stories Just as United Federation of Teachers President Michael Mulgrew has returned to negotiate a teacher evaluation system, a shocking report helps explain why he fought so vehemently to cloak the program in secrecy. To the shame of the city, New
Talks on Teacher Evaluations Disintegrate as Deadline Looms Published: January 6, 2013 New York City and its teachers union are stuck in their negotiations over a new teacher evaluation system, jeopardizing $450 million in state aid if they have not
The United Federation of Teachers released an ad that was critical of Mayor Michael Bloomberg Friday with less than two weeks left for the two sides to negotiate a deal on teacher evaluations...An recent ad from the United Federation of Teachers that
The deadline for a new teacher evaluation system is fast approaching and the fight between the city and the union is only getting nastier. The city and union have until Jan. 17 to reach a deal on a new way to evaluate teachers or city school's will
United Federation of Teachers president Michael Mulgrew Teachers across the city do not feel adequately trained to prepare students for upcoming state exams aligned with new, more rigorous standards called Common Core, according to a survey conducted
Jefferson Siegel Mayor Michael Bloomberg is on the side of quality education for all New York kids. Weighing the futures of New York City's schoolchildren against the potential loss of $250 million in state education aid, Mayor Bloomberg said on
December 5, 2012 Dennis Walcott (L), chancellor of the city's Department of Education, and Michael Mulgrew, president of the United Federation of Teachers, at a hearing in Manhattan in Oct. Walcott wants a deal on teacher evaluations between the
Mayoral hopefuls at education forum talked a lot but didn't say anything. The men and woman who seek to become the next leader of New York City are offering, they claim, new paths to improve the nation's largest public school system.
Schools Chancellor Dennis Walcott and the heads of the school administrators' and teachers' unions announced Monday evening that they reached an agreement on how the city's public school children can make up for school days lost to Hurricane Sandy.