3.77 score from hupso.pl for:
jaypgreene.com



HTML Content


Titlejay p. greene's blog | with help from some friends

Length: 55, Words: 10
Description with help from some friends

Length: 27, Words: 5
Keywords pusty
Robots
Charset UTF-8
Og Meta - Title exist
Og Meta - Description exist
Og Meta - Site name exist
Tytuł powinien zawierać pomiędzy 10 a 70 znaków (ze spacjami), a mniej niż 12 słów w długości.
Meta opis powinien zawierać pomiędzy 50 a 160 znaków (łącznie ze spacjami), a mniej niż 24 słów w długości.
Kodowanie znaków powinny być określone , UTF-8 jest chyba najlepszy zestaw znaków, aby przejść z powodu UTF-8 jest bardziej międzynarodowy kodowaniem.
Otwarte obiekty wykresu powinny być obecne w stronie internetowej (więcej informacji na temat protokołu OpenGraph: http://ogp.me/)

SEO Content

Words/Characters 5869
Text/HTML 37.69 %
Headings H1 1
H2 12
H3 7
H4 0
H5 0
H6 0
H1
jay p. greene's blog
H2
when evidence and science are really just assumptions and ideology
putting kids before politics
pass the popcorn: we were voyagers!
the ministry of truth
the next accountability: choice, polity and a new definition of reform
devos and the education wars
you can’t regulate quality if you can’t predict quality
recent posts
archives
my links
blog stats
meta
H3
share this:
share this:
share this:
share this:
share this:
share this:
share this:
H4
H5
H6
strong
harder
caused by
despite

“when it’s time to find home, we know the way”: tradition and discovery

“i am moana”: identity and purpose
“the ocean doesn’t help you”: the mystery of divine calling
parents
polity
principles
b
i
harder
caused by
despite

“when it’s time to find home, we know the way”: tradition and discovery

“i am moana”: identity and purpose
“the ocean doesn’t help you”: the mystery of divine calling
parents
polity
principles
em harder
caused by
despite

“when it’s time to find home, we know the way”: tradition and discovery

“i am moana”: identity and purpose
“the ocean doesn’t help you”: the mystery of divine calling
parents
polity
principles
Bolds strong 11
b 0
i 11
em 11
Zawartość strony internetowej powinno zawierać więcej niż 250 słów, z stopa tekst / kod jest wyższy niż 20%.
Pozycji używać znaczników (h1, h2, h3, ...), aby określić temat sekcji lub ustępów na stronie, ale zwykle, użyj mniej niż 6 dla każdego tagu pozycje zachować swoją stronę zwięzły.
Styl używać silnych i kursywy znaczniki podkreślić swoje słowa kluczowe swojej stronie, ale nie nadużywać (mniej niż 16 silnych tagi i 16 znaczników kursywy)

Statystyki strony

twitter:title pusty
twitter:description pusty
google+ itemprop=name pusty
Pliki zewnętrzne 33
Pliki CSS 6
Pliki javascript 27
Plik należy zmniejszyć całkowite odwołanie plików (CSS + JavaScript) do 7-8 maksymalnie.

Linki wewnętrzne i zewnętrzne

Linki 134
Linki wewnętrzne 2
Linki zewnętrzne 132
Linki bez atrybutu Title 96
Linki z atrybutem NOFOLLOW 0
Linki - Użyj atrybutu tytuł dla każdego łącza. Nofollow link jest link, który nie pozwala wyszukiwarkom boty zrealizują są odnośniki no follow. Należy zwracać uwagę na ich użytkowania

Linki wewnętrzne

cancel #cancel
cancel

Linki zewnętrzne

jay p. greene's blog https://jaypgreene.com/
home https://jaypgreene.com/
about https://jaypgreene.com/about/
education myths book https://jaypgreene.com/education-myths-book/
when evidence and science are really just assumptions and ideology https://jaypgreene.com/2016/12/05/when-evidence-and-science-are-really-just-assumptions-and-ideology/
doug harris has a new post http://educationnext.org/devos-and-the-evidence-from-michigan/
to http://www.city-journal.org/html/which-way-forward-ed-reform-14880.html
the https://jaypgreene.com/2016/11/29/devos-and-the-education-wars/
many http://www.nationalreview.com/corner/442522/devos-and-detroits-charter-schools
critics http://dailysignal.com/2016/11/30/as-devos-pick-heats-up-school-choice-debate-setting-the-record-straight-on-detroit-charter-schools/
his new york times op-ed http://www.nytimes.com/2016/11/25/opinion/betsy-devos-and-the-wrong-way-to-fix-schools.html?_r=1
me https://jaypgreene.com/2016/11/29/you-cant-regulate-quality-if-you-cant-predict-quality/
the nyt piece http://www.nytimes.com/2016/11/25/opinion/betsy-devos-and-the-wrong-way-to-fix-schools.html?_r=0
well-regarded study https://credo.stanford.edu/pdfs/mi_report_2012_final_1_11_2013_no_watermark.pdf
including me https://jaypgreene.com/2016/11/29/you-cant-regulate-quality-if-you-cant-predict-quality/
education next http://educationnext.org/devos-and-the-evidence-from-michigan/
morgan polikoff https://twitter.com/mpolikoff
matt barnum https://twitter.com/matt_barnum
30% of detroit’s charter schools have been shuttered https://www.michigancapitolconfidential.com/21579
napcs, gives michigan higher marks on closure than louisiana, noting that michigan has closed more charter schools than louisiana, 47 to 26 http://www.publiccharters.org/get-the-facts/health-of-movement/
leaving aside the distinct possibility that the negative rct result for louisiana was actually a function of the over-regulation of that program https://jaypgreene.com/?s=louisiana+regulation
the entire literature of rigorous studies on the effects of private school choice programs, which overwhelmingly shows positive outcomes https://www.edchoice.org/research/win-win-solution/
facebook https://jaypgreene.com/2016/12/05/when-evidence-and-science-are-really-just-assumptions-and-ideology/?share=facebook
twitter https://jaypgreene.com/2016/12/05/when-evidence-and-science-are-really-just-assumptions-and-ideology/?share=twitter
print https://jaypgreene.com/2016/12/05/when-evidence-and-science-are-really-just-assumptions-and-ideology/
email https://jaypgreene.com/2016/12/05/when-evidence-and-science-are-really-just-assumptions-and-ideology/?share=email
5 comments https://jaypgreene.com/2016/12/05/when-evidence-and-science-are-really-just-assumptions-and-ideology/#comments
uncategorized https://jaypgreene.com/category/uncategorized/
permalink https://jaypgreene.com/2016/12/05/when-evidence-and-science-are-really-just-assumptions-and-ideology/
putting kids before politics https://jaypgreene.com/2016/12/02/putting-kids-before-politics/
wise words http://www.brooklyneagle.com/articles/2016/12/1/opinion-social-justice-age-trump
facebook https://jaypgreene.com/2016/12/02/putting-kids-before-politics/?share=facebook
twitter https://jaypgreene.com/2016/12/02/putting-kids-before-politics/?share=twitter
print https://jaypgreene.com/2016/12/02/putting-kids-before-politics/
email https://jaypgreene.com/2016/12/02/putting-kids-before-politics/?share=email
2 comments https://jaypgreene.com/2016/12/02/putting-kids-before-politics/#comments
uncategorized https://jaypgreene.com/category/uncategorized/
permalink https://jaypgreene.com/2016/12/02/putting-kids-before-politics/
pass the popcorn: we were voyagers! https://jaypgreene.com/2016/12/01/pass-the-popcorn-we-were-voyagers/
facebook https://jaypgreene.com/2016/12/01/pass-the-popcorn-we-were-voyagers/?share=facebook
twitter https://jaypgreene.com/2016/12/01/pass-the-popcorn-we-were-voyagers/?share=twitter
print https://jaypgreene.com/2016/12/01/pass-the-popcorn-we-were-voyagers/
email https://jaypgreene.com/2016/12/01/pass-the-popcorn-we-were-voyagers/?share=email
1 comment https://jaypgreene.com/2016/12/01/pass-the-popcorn-we-were-voyagers/#comments
greg forster https://jaypgreene.com/category/greg-forster/
pass the popcorn https://jaypgreene.com/category/pass-the-popcorn/
permalink https://jaypgreene.com/2016/12/01/pass-the-popcorn-we-were-voyagers/
the ministry of truth https://jaypgreene.com/2016/12/01/the-ministry-of-truth/
this https://twitter.com/dianeravitch/status/804179891461754880
facebook https://jaypgreene.com/2016/12/01/the-ministry-of-truth/?share=facebook
twitter https://jaypgreene.com/2016/12/01/the-ministry-of-truth/?share=twitter
print https://jaypgreene.com/2016/12/01/the-ministry-of-truth/
email https://jaypgreene.com/2016/12/01/the-ministry-of-truth/?share=email
3 comments https://jaypgreene.com/2016/12/01/the-ministry-of-truth/#comments
uncategorized https://jaypgreene.com/category/uncategorized/
diane ravitch https://jaypgreene.com/tag/diane-ravitch/
permalink https://jaypgreene.com/2016/12/01/the-ministry-of-truth/
the next accountability: choice, polity and a new definition of reform https://jaypgreene.com/2016/11/30/the-next-accountability-choice-polity-and-a-new-definition-of-reform/
installment https://www.edchoice.org/blog/next-accountability-part-5-get-want/
facebook https://jaypgreene.com/2016/11/30/the-next-accountability-choice-polity-and-a-new-definition-of-reform/?share=facebook
twitter https://jaypgreene.com/2016/11/30/the-next-accountability-choice-polity-and-a-new-definition-of-reform/?share=twitter
print https://jaypgreene.com/2016/11/30/the-next-accountability-choice-polity-and-a-new-definition-of-reform/
email https://jaypgreene.com/2016/11/30/the-next-accountability-choice-polity-and-a-new-definition-of-reform/?share=email
9 comments https://jaypgreene.com/2016/11/30/the-next-accountability-choice-polity-and-a-new-definition-of-reform/#comments
greg forster https://jaypgreene.com/category/greg-forster/
school accountability https://jaypgreene.com/category/school-accountability/
permalink https://jaypgreene.com/2016/11/30/the-next-accountability-choice-polity-and-a-new-definition-of-reform/
devos and the education wars https://jaypgreene.com/2016/11/29/devos-and-the-education-wars/
jay’s take https://jaypgreene.com/2016/11/29/you-cant-regulate-quality-if-you-cant-predict-quality/
cato-at-liberty https://www.cato.org/blog/markets-education-work-keep-feds-out-it
light on details https://www.cato.org/blog/what-trumps-first-100-days-might-mean-education-policy
so often https://www.cato.org/townhall.com/columnists/jasonbedrick/2015/04/16/leave-school-choice-to-the-states-n1985589
the case https://www.cato.org/blog/sen-murray-no-evidence-school-choice-canard
louisiana’s folly http://educationnext.org/the-folly-of-overregulating-school-choice/
both http://www.michigan.gov/documents/psaqa_54517_7.pdf
states http://www.azed.gov/charter-schools/files/2013/10/accountability-in-arizona-charter-schools.pdf
trump https://www.cato.org/blog/president-elect-trump
bigotry https://jaypgreene.com/2016/11/23/understanding-bigotry/
choices before us https://jaypgreene.com/2016/11/24/school-choices-time-for-choosing/
hold their noses and work for a corrupt regime https://jaypgreene.com/2011/07/26/command-v-choice-part-i-truth-and-power/
moving personal account https://www.the74million.org/article/bradford-why-do-i-hope-devos-boosts-school-vouchers-and-scholarships-because-they-changed-my-life
tweet that people should go to jail for engaging in constitutionally protected speech https://www.cato.org/blog/our-sensitive-president-elect
facebook https://jaypgreene.com/2016/11/29/devos-and-the-education-wars/?share=facebook
twitter https://jaypgreene.com/2016/11/29/devos-and-the-education-wars/?share=twitter
print https://jaypgreene.com/2016/11/29/devos-and-the-education-wars/
email https://jaypgreene.com/2016/11/29/devos-and-the-education-wars/?share=email
1 comment https://jaypgreene.com/2016/11/29/devos-and-the-education-wars/#comments
research reports https://jaypgreene.com/category/research-reports/
school choice https://jaypgreene.com/category/school-choice/
uncategorized https://jaypgreene.com/category/uncategorized/
school choice https://jaypgreene.com/tag/school-choice/
technocracy https://jaypgreene.com/tag/technocracy/
permalink https://jaypgreene.com/2016/11/29/devos-and-the-education-wars/
you can’t regulate quality if you can’t predict quality https://jaypgreene.com/2016/11/29/you-cant-regulate-quality-if-you-cant-predict-quality/
fired first in the looming regulation war http://www.nytimes.com/2016/11/25/opinion/betsy-devos-and-the-wrong-way-to-fix-schools.html?_r=0
and some emphasize this fact to justify a strong role for regulators in controlling the range and type of options from which parents can choose https://twitter.com/joshuasgoodman/status/803252039740293121
i’ve written previously about the disconnect between near-term test score gains and changes in later life outcomes https://jaypgreene.com/2016/11/05/evidence-for-the-disconnect-between-changing-test-scores-and-changing-later-life-outcomes/
we have a recent study that examined whether the criteria used by regulators in new orleans are predictive of test score growth http://educationresearchalliancenola.org/files/publications/bross-harris-how-do-charter-authorizers-choose-schools.pdf
falsely https://jaypgreene.com/2016/11/05/evidence-for-the-disconnect-between-changing-test-scores-and-changing-later-life-outcomes/
given how well arizona charter schools appear to be doing even while nacsa gives the state a very low score for charter quality https://jaypgreene.com/2016/10/27/arizona-charters-blow-the-doors-off-2015-naep-science-gains/
the nyt op-ed http://www.nytimes.com/2016/11/25/opinion/betsy-devos-and-the-wrong-way-to-fix-schools.html?_r=0
as ramesh ponnuru has noted http://www.nationalreview.com/corner/442522/devos-and-detroits-charter-schools
facebook https://jaypgreene.com/2016/11/29/you-cant-regulate-quality-if-you-cant-predict-quality/?share=facebook
twitter https://jaypgreene.com/2016/11/29/you-cant-regulate-quality-if-you-cant-predict-quality/?share=twitter
print https://jaypgreene.com/2016/11/29/you-cant-regulate-quality-if-you-cant-predict-quality/
email https://jaypgreene.com/2016/11/29/you-cant-regulate-quality-if-you-cant-predict-quality/?share=email
5 comments https://jaypgreene.com/2016/11/29/you-cant-regulate-quality-if-you-cant-predict-quality/#comments
uncategorized https://jaypgreene.com/category/uncategorized/
permalink https://jaypgreene.com/2016/11/29/you-cant-regulate-quality-if-you-cant-predict-quality/
« previous entries https://jaypgreene.com/page/2/
visit jay p. greene's blog on facebook http://www.facebook.com/pages/jay-p-greenes-blog/157960060895903
- http://www.facebook.com/pages/jay-p-greenes-blog/157960060895903
when evidence and science are really just assumptions and ideology https://jaypgreene.com/2016/12/05/when-evidence-and-science-are-really-just-assumptions-and-ideology/
putting kids before politics https://jaypgreene.com/2016/12/02/putting-kids-before-politics/
pass the popcorn: we were voyagers! https://jaypgreene.com/2016/12/01/pass-the-popcorn-we-were-voyagers/
the ministry of truth https://jaypgreene.com/2016/12/01/the-ministry-of-truth/
the next accountability: choice, polity and a new definition of reform https://jaypgreene.com/2016/11/30/the-next-accountability-choice-polity-and-a-new-definition-of-reform/
devos and the education wars https://jaypgreene.com/2016/11/29/devos-and-the-education-wars/
you can’t regulate quality if you can’t predict quality https://jaypgreene.com/2016/11/29/you-cant-regulate-quality-if-you-cant-predict-quality/
school choice’s time for choosing https://jaypgreene.com/2016/11/24/school-choices-time-for-choosing/
understanding bigotry https://jaypgreene.com/2016/11/23/understanding-bigotry/
the next accountability – individuals and communities https://jaypgreene.com/2016/11/17/the-next-accountability-individuals-and-communities/
bio and cv http://www.uaedreform.org/jay-p-greene/
university of arkansas department of education reform http://www.uaedreform.org/
register https://wordpress.com/start?ref=wplogin
log in https://jaypgreene.wordpress.com/wp-login.php
entries rss https://jaypgreene.com/feed/
comments rss https://jaypgreene.com/comments/feed/
wordpress.com https://wordpress.com/
blog at wordpress.com. https://wordpress.com/?ref=footer_blog
jay p. greene's blog https://jaypgreene.com/
create a free website or blog at wordpress.com. https://wordpress.com/?ref=footer_website

Zdjęcia

Zdjęcia 40
Zdjęcia bez atrybutu ALT 32
Zdjęcia bez atrybutu TITLE 40
Korzystanie Obraz ALT i TITLE atrybutu dla każdego obrazu.

Zdjęcia bez atrybutu TITLE

https://s0.wp.com/wp-content/themes/pub/contempt/images/blog/speech_bubble.gif
https://s0.wp.com/wp-content/themes/pub/contempt/images/blog/documents.gif
https://s0.wp.com/wp-content/themes/pub/contempt/images/blog/permalink.gif
https://s0.wp.com/wp-content/themes/pub/contempt/images/blog/figure_ver1.gif
https://s0.wp.com/wp-content/themes/pub/contempt/images/blog/speech_bubble.gif
https://s0.wp.com/wp-content/themes/pub/contempt/images/blog/documents.gif
https://s0.wp.com/wp-content/themes/pub/contempt/images/blog/permalink.gif
https://s0.wp.com/wp-content/themes/pub/contempt/images/blog/figure_ver1.gif
https://jaypgreene.files.wordpress.com/2016/12/exploring.jpg?w=450&h=253
https://jaypgreene.files.wordpress.com/2016/12/voyagers.jpg?w=450
https://jaypgreene.files.wordpress.com/2016/12/mom.jpg?w=450
https://jaypgreene.files.wordpress.com/2016/12/scared.jpg?w=450&h=253
https://s0.wp.com/wp-content/themes/pub/contempt/images/blog/speech_bubble.gif
https://s0.wp.com/wp-content/themes/pub/contempt/images/blog/documents.gif
https://s0.wp.com/wp-content/themes/pub/contempt/images/blog/permalink.gif
https://s0.wp.com/wp-content/themes/pub/contempt/images/blog/figure_ver1.gif
https://jaypgreene.files.wordpress.com/2016/12/338bb4598fd1e27d058b30ef71ea2f42.jpg?w=193&h=193
https://jaypgreene.files.wordpress.com/2016/12/screen-shot-2016-12-01-at-8-26-39-am.png?w=450
https://s0.wp.com/wp-content/themes/pub/contempt/images/blog/speech_bubble.gif
https://s0.wp.com/wp-content/themes/pub/contempt/images/blog/documents.gif
https://s0.wp.com/wp-content/themes/pub/contempt/images/blog/permalink.gif
https://s0.wp.com/wp-content/themes/pub/contempt/images/blog/figure_ver1.gif
https://jaypgreene.files.wordpress.com/2016/07/little-sprouts_-grow-bean-sprouts-in-your-back-garden.jpg?w=300&h=215
https://s0.wp.com/wp-content/themes/pub/contempt/images/blog/speech_bubble.gif
https://s0.wp.com/wp-content/themes/pub/contempt/images/blog/documents.gif
https://s0.wp.com/wp-content/themes/pub/contempt/images/blog/permalink.gif
https://s0.wp.com/wp-content/themes/pub/contempt/images/blog/figure_ver1.gif
https://s0.wp.com/wp-content/themes/pub/contempt/images/blog/speech_bubble.gif
https://s0.wp.com/wp-content/themes/pub/contempt/images/blog/documents.gif
https://s0.wp.com/wp-content/themes/pub/contempt/images/blog/permalink.gif
https://s0.wp.com/wp-content/themes/pub/contempt/images/blog/figure_ver1.gif
https://pbs.twimg.com/media/cyyh9_cweae6ish.jpg:large
https://s0.wp.com/wp-content/themes/pub/contempt/images/blog/speech_bubble.gif
https://s0.wp.com/wp-content/themes/pub/contempt/images/blog/documents.gif
https://s0.wp.com/wp-content/themes/pub/contempt/images/blog/permalink.gif
https://s0.wp.com/wp-content/themes/pub/contempt/images/blog/figure_ver1.gif
https://jaypgreene.files.wordpress.com/2010/09/fb.jpg
https://s2.wp.com/wp-content/mu-plugins/post-flair/sharing/images/loading.gif
https://sb.scorecardresearch.com/p?c1=2&c2=7518284&c3=&c4=&c5=&c6=&c15=&cv=2.0&cj=1
https://pixel.wp.com/b.gif?v=noscript

Zdjęcia bez atrybutu ALT

https://s0.wp.com/wp-content/themes/pub/contempt/images/blog/speech_bubble.gif
https://s0.wp.com/wp-content/themes/pub/contempt/images/blog/documents.gif
https://s0.wp.com/wp-content/themes/pub/contempt/images/blog/permalink.gif
https://s0.wp.com/wp-content/themes/pub/contempt/images/blog/figure_ver1.gif
https://s0.wp.com/wp-content/themes/pub/contempt/images/blog/speech_bubble.gif
https://s0.wp.com/wp-content/themes/pub/contempt/images/blog/documents.gif
https://s0.wp.com/wp-content/themes/pub/contempt/images/blog/permalink.gif
https://s0.wp.com/wp-content/themes/pub/contempt/images/blog/figure_ver1.gif
https://s0.wp.com/wp-content/themes/pub/contempt/images/blog/speech_bubble.gif
https://s0.wp.com/wp-content/themes/pub/contempt/images/blog/documents.gif
https://s0.wp.com/wp-content/themes/pub/contempt/images/blog/permalink.gif
https://s0.wp.com/wp-content/themes/pub/contempt/images/blog/figure_ver1.gif
https://s0.wp.com/wp-content/themes/pub/contempt/images/blog/speech_bubble.gif
https://s0.wp.com/wp-content/themes/pub/contempt/images/blog/documents.gif
https://s0.wp.com/wp-content/themes/pub/contempt/images/blog/permalink.gif
https://s0.wp.com/wp-content/themes/pub/contempt/images/blog/figure_ver1.gif
https://s0.wp.com/wp-content/themes/pub/contempt/images/blog/speech_bubble.gif
https://s0.wp.com/wp-content/themes/pub/contempt/images/blog/documents.gif
https://s0.wp.com/wp-content/themes/pub/contempt/images/blog/permalink.gif
https://s0.wp.com/wp-content/themes/pub/contempt/images/blog/figure_ver1.gif
https://s0.wp.com/wp-content/themes/pub/contempt/images/blog/speech_bubble.gif
https://s0.wp.com/wp-content/themes/pub/contempt/images/blog/documents.gif
https://s0.wp.com/wp-content/themes/pub/contempt/images/blog/permalink.gif
https://s0.wp.com/wp-content/themes/pub/contempt/images/blog/figure_ver1.gif
https://pbs.twimg.com/media/cyyh9_cweae6ish.jpg:large
https://s0.wp.com/wp-content/themes/pub/contempt/images/blog/speech_bubble.gif
https://s0.wp.com/wp-content/themes/pub/contempt/images/blog/documents.gif
https://s0.wp.com/wp-content/themes/pub/contempt/images/blog/permalink.gif
https://s0.wp.com/wp-content/themes/pub/contempt/images/blog/figure_ver1.gif
https://jaypgreene.files.wordpress.com/2010/09/fb.jpg
https://sb.scorecardresearch.com/p?c1=2&c2=7518284&c3=&c4=&c5=&c6=&c15=&cv=2.0&cj=1
https://pixel.wp.com/b.gif?v=noscript

Ranking:


Alexa Traffic
Daily Global Rank Trend
Daily Reach (Percent)









Majestic SEO











Text on page:

jay p. greene's blog with help from some friends homeabouteducation myths book when evidence and science are really just assumptions and ideology december 5, 2016 doug harris has a new post that attempts to reply to the many critics of his new york times op-ed, including me.  in the nyt piece harris claimed that “one well-regarded study found that detroit’s charter schools performed at about the same dismal level as its traditional public schools.” he also claimed that the relatively light regulatory approach to detroit’s charter schools has led to “the biggest school reform disaster in the country.”  he prefers instead the heavy-regulation approach adopted in new orleans, which he says has produced “impressive” results.  he then suggests that failing to believe these claims is “a triumph of ideology over evidence.” several critics, including me, noted that the “well-regarded study” harris cites actually finds that detroit charter schools are producing significantly greater gains than traditional public school alternatives — gains that are only slightly smaller than those in new orleans and greater than in another high-regulation darling, denver.  but harris wants to continue posturing as the person backed by science and evidence, while describing his opponents as ideologues.  in his reply to critics in education next he uses the word “evidence” 16 times. so, his defense of the claim that detroit charters perform “at about the same dismal level as its traditional public schools” must be based on evidence, right? actually, no.  he provides four arguments to rescue his assertion that “the failure of detroit charter schools to improve student outcomes” is true despite the fact that the credo evidence he cited to make that claim shows otherwise.  each one of those four arguments is based on assumptions, not evidence.  if you believe all of his assumptions, you might believe his claim that detroit charter schools really are a disaster. but drawing conclusions that depend completely on assumptions and are contrary to the evidence he cites is certainly not science.  it seems more like a faith-based or ideological exercise. let’s consider his four arguments.  first he says, “given the lack of oversight in detroit and evidence from other cities that some charter schools cherry-pick their preferred students, these results may make detroit’s charter schools look better than they are.”  got that?  he has no evidence that detroit charters are cherry-picking students at all, let alone that they are doing so at a higher rate than in new orleans, but he nevertheless posits that “if it’s happening, then the charter effects on achievement [in detroit] are inflated.” second, given harris’ assumed concerns about cherry-picking in detroit charter schools and the inability of the credo study to account for that, he examines evidence from the urban naep test and finds that the city of detroit has experienced below average growth in those scores in recent years.  using naep results from the entire city to draw conclusions about detroit’s charter schools requires a host of assumptions.  he’d have to assume that test results from all schools, charter and traditional, somehow speak to the effectiveness of charter schools.  he’d have to assume that demographic and other non-school factors in detroit do not affect the comparison of test growth in detroit relative to other cities. a number of education analysts have coined a term — misnaepery —  to capture how unreasonable it is to make the assumptions required to use naep to compare policies across jurisdictions.  oddly, some of those analysts who like to accuse others of misnaepery, like morgan polikoff and matt barnum, have somehow failed to denounce harris’ use of misnaepery in both the nyt op-ed and in the ed next reply to critics.  both have even “retweeted” harris’ new post, so we can assume they’ve read it. and just to anticipate concerns about my own consistency on the use of naep, i think comparisons using naep that control for observed demographics are about as convincing as the credo results, which also rely on comparisons controlling for some observed characteristics.  information from naep or credo can be interesting or suggestive, which is why i say that arizona charters “appear” to be doing very well, even if i am not convinced that any of this is causal.  at the very least, it is useful to offer a disclaimer that neither naep nor credo provides convincing causal evidence, even if confession does not assure absolution.  harris does not offer any disclaimer and instead uses his naep comparisons to bolster his assumption that detroit charters may be cherry-picking. third, harris builds on the observation that detroit city has very low naep test scores to assume that “the extraordinarily low standing of the city as a whole, to the degree it is caused by low performance of traditional public schools, should make it easier to improve student outcomes when trying something new.”  it is also quite plausible — perhaps more plausible — that a city with extraordinarily low test scores also has severe social and economic problems that are outside of the control of schools, which would make it harder for charters to improve outcomes. lastly, harris argues that even if detroit charters have produced gains, the gains are smaller than those in new orleans, so we should prefer the regulatory approach used in new orleans to the one in detroit. but this assumes that any greater gains produced by new orleans charter schools are caused by the regulatory approach in that city.  in fact, we have no idea whether new orleans’ regulations helped, hurt, or had no effect on how large the gains in that city were. for all we know, the gains made by new orleans charters are largely attributable to the importation of top-notch human capital from elite colleges and a huge increase in per pupil spending, and that these gains were made despite the hindrance of burdensome regulations.  the heavy regulations in denver somehow failed to produce gains as large as those in detroit. other than these four-assumption-dependent arguments, harris offers very little to defend the strong claims he made in the nyt that detroit charter schools have been a “failure” and a “disaster.”  he does cite some national “charter-friendly” organizations, like crpe and nacsa,  as being critical of detroit charters.  but that is an argument from authority — not evidence. he also falsely suggests that detroit has failed to close failing charter schools.  in fact, 30% of detroit’s charter schools have been shuttered.  and another national charter-friendly organization, napcs, gives michigan higher marks on closure than louisiana, noting that michigan has closed more charter schools than louisiana, 47 to 26. harris also cites two voucher studies with negative results — one of which is an rct and the other not — as proof that lower regulation approaches are less effective.  leaving aside the distinct possibility that the negative rct result for louisiana was actually a function of the over-regulation of that program, it’s important to note that harris fails to cite the entire literature of rigorous studies on the effects of private school choice programs, which overwhelmingly shows positive outcomes. i agree with doug that ideology, which could more kindly be described as “principles” or “values,” has an important role to play in policymaking.  i just disagree with him that the evidence clearly shows the superiority of a high-regulation approach to school choice.  i think it’s more accurate to say that the evidence is unclear on this matter, which means that we may — appropriately — need to rely more on our values, principles, and broader ideology when deciding how to proceed. [edited to remove tangential comment that was poorly phrased.] share this:facebooktwitterprintemail 5 comments | uncategorized | permalink posted by jay p. greene putting kids before politics december 2, 2016 (guest post by jason bedrick) wise words from rev. alfred cockfield ii of brooklyn: many members of our congregation live in neighborhoods where their local schools are failing. these parents care deeply about having more than one public school option because it means the difference between their child getting a quality education or just getting passed along. president obama and secretary of education john king have been strong proponents of public charter schools. they understand what parents in our congregation understand: that public charter schools and school choice are vital to closing the racial achievement gap. and perhaps surprisingly, so does donald trump. for all of his rhetoric during the campaign, he is a strong supporter of public charter schools — and believes the status quo must change. in the months ahead, we must remain vigilant, and be prepared to challenge the president-elect whenever he proposes a policy that threatens our communities. but we can’t let that stop the progress we know we can make and must make. and nowhere is the need to push forward together clearer than with charter schools. if president-elect trump is truly willing to support policies that give the highest-need children the school options that they desperately need, we should be willing to listen. that does not mean compromising our values — rather, it means authentically representing the needs of our communities, whether fighting back against a policy we disagree with or advocating for one we believe will help our children. that’s the balancing act we face moving forward. and we cannot pretend it will be easy. but we owe it to our children to attempt to navigate the next four years with eyes wide open, and with their interests always front and center. share this:facebooktwitterprintemail 2 comments | uncategorized | permalink posted by jason bedrick pass the popcorn: we were voyagers! december 1, 2016 (guest post by greg forster) i am a girl who loves her island; i am the girl who loves the sea it calls me! i am the daughter of the village chief; we are descended from voyagers who found their way across the world they call me! i have delivered us to where we are; i have journeyed farther; i am everything i’ve learned and more still it calls me! this delightful movie speaks, not always clearly but always movingly, to some of the central tensions of advanced modern life. we need both tradition and discovery; we need both inner-looking integrity and outward-looking responsibility. ultimately, we need god, who alone can transcend and reconcile these contradictory needs, sweeping aside the artifical barriers we create to divide them for our own purposes. i’m not sure what’s more amazing, that a movie this good has four directors, or that two of them are the directors of the little mermaid – the high water mark of the bad old disney – yet the occasional intrusions of bad old disney thinking are actually swept up and incorporated (probably against rather than according to the directors’ purposes) into a whole that is very much of the new disney, the disney that cares about the transcendent. only very general spoilers follow, nothing highly specific. but if you intend to see the movie, better to set this aside and come back when you’ve seen it. “when it’s time to find home, we know the way”: tradition and discovery moana is raised in a closed, tradition-bound society but longs to explore and discover, which she can only do by leaving her island behind. we, living in an open, scientific society, long for stable sources of identity, meaning and purpose, which is why we like to watch movies that take place in ancient times and places, when people knew who they were. if this had been a bad, old disney movie, the lesson would have been that “tradition” is either a bad thing or, at best, something that must bow the knee to the brave new world and the quest for knowledge and discovery that will inevitably marginalize tradition. (remember the great modernist quip in sleeping beauty: “after all, this is the fourteenth century!”) not here. moana discovers that her traditionalist father has withheld from her the elements of the tradition that favor exploration and discovery – he has suppressed the part of the tradition that is anti-traditionalist. she discovers that her ancestors were voyagers who explored the world and colonized the empty islands as they found them. “we are explorers reading every sign,” sing her ancestors, but also: “we tell the stories of our elders in a neverending chain!” “we set a course to find a brand new island everywhere we roam” but “when it’s time to find home, we know the way!” “we know where we are, we know who we are!” traditions embody commitments that are not themselves traditional, or at least not tradition-bound. the village didn’t just sprout up on the island; the villagers came from somewhere. in the bad, old disney, tradition was simply a relic to be surpassed by the great voyage of discovery. here, the voyagers have a tradition – voyaging is the tradition – and it tells them who and where they are. her father has suppressed all this because a new danger appeared on the ocean; like all traditionalists, he thinks safety is to be found by retreat into a closed system of tradition. but traditions themselves speak against this; they point outside themselves to the higher things that traditions exist to serve. traditionalists always want to burn the boats. but it was our ancestors who made them. “i am moana”: identity and purpose we need tradition because we need identity (“we know who we are”). we need discovery because we need purpose, a calling to which we aspire (“it calls me”). but it’s hard to hold on to both. identity requires an inward movement toward integrity, in the literal sense of that term – we need wholeness, a fitting together of all our pieces into a sum greater than the parts. purpose requires an outward movement toward responsibility – we need to be called out of ourselves, to serve something higher than ourselves. identity without purpose is narcissistic. purpose without identity destroys our humanity. the moment of greatest crisis, which i will not reveal, comes when moana can no longer attach the person she is to the calling for which she has been chosen. the crisis is resolved when an outward calling brings her to an inward realization of their connectedness. as i’ve said, there’s some intrusion of the bad, old disney in moana. it comes in the form of “look inside yourself,” “follow your heart,” “be who you are on the inside,” etc. but here, that language – which remains dangerous – is used in the service of higher things. “look inside yourself” is playing with fire, but as moana shows, it is (to borrow a fine phrase from allan bloom) fire with which we must play if we are to transcend it. family is part of the answer. this is one of those rare (but less rare than they used to be) disney movies with an intact family at the center. and it is noteworthy that her father, her mother and her grandmother are all necessary to moana’s story. without any one of them, the story either wouldn’t happen or wouldn’t happen the way it should. in the family, both identity and purpose are provided for. your family loves you and wants you to be a person with wholeness, but also calls you out of yourself to the service of others – at first, the others within your family, but ultimately the community at large. the unconditional love of the family is essential. one of the lessons of the movie is that efforts to earn love and acceptance are futile; the love and acceptance thus “earned” are not authentic love and acceptance. however, the family is not enough. a greater love is required. moana’s grandmother passes on to her the suppressed part of the tradition, and clarifies for her the calling for which she was chosen, because and only because a higher power to which the grandmother is devoted has provided for her to do so. “the ocean doesn’t help you”: the mystery of divine calling darkness is rising and monsters have appeared because we sought to steal from the gods the power of creation itself. to redeem the world, the ocean has chosen moana for a high and dangerous quest. if anyone else attempts to stop her, the ocean intervenes to keep a path to her quest open for her. moana herself, however, the one who has been chosen for the calling, can refuse the calling if she chooses. at first there’s no question what she will choose, because the outward calling that comes to her from the ocean connects so clearly to the inward calling she senses inside herself, that she understands to be the true center of her identity. but then comes suffering and failure. and the ocean doesn’t help. if the ocean wants these things done, why doesn’t it help? “the ocean doesn’t help you” says the unwise man, “you help yourself.” that turns out to be empty. when the unwise man gets wiser, he says of his efforts to help himself: “it was never enough.” it never is. but the ocean still doesn’t help. at first, the divine call resolves our tensions – by its transcendent authority it supercedes and breaks down our artificial divisions between tradition and discovery, between identity and purpose. it demands both; because, and only because, it demands both with an authority higher than both, it gets both. but then the ocean doesn’t help. at the end of all things, moana is left floating alone on a raft at night, in the middle of nowhere, unable to find the path to her quest. she has been chosen for the calling, but she can refuse the calling if she chooses. she faces the same question she thought she had left behind her: “moana, do you know who you are?” the divine call, coming to her from outside, has not resolved that question. she must resolve it inwardly. she must – dare i say it – look inside herself. not for narcissistic self-expression but to discover who it is that the ocean is really calling. and what she discovers leads to a surprising redemption. share this:facebooktwitterprintemail 1 comment | greg forster, pass the popcorn | permalink posted by greg forster the ministry of truth december 1, 2016 (guest post by jason bedrick) i’m just going to leave this here: share this:facebooktwitterprintemail 3 comments | uncategorized | tagged: diane ravitch | permalink posted by jason bedrick the next accountability: choice, polity and a new definition of reform november 30, 2016 (guest post by greg forster) today edchoice has released the final installment of my series on the next accountability. a while back matt said he was curious how i would “land the plane” after the lofty heights to which the early installments soared – canvassing big questions about the meaning of life and the future of democratic pluralism. well, here’s how i land it: the next accountability should be grounded in: empowering parents through school choice and local information systems devolving polity so principals and local districts govern schools close to communities reforming our movement’s principles to describe education the right way the last one will probably be the hardest for the movement to grasp but may be the most important in the end: markets and competition as drivers of efficiency and performance are important. but they do not provide the moral norms and narratives needed to inform the next accountability. the best case for universal school choice does not center on them. these should be secondary, not primary themes. we should develop ways of articulating these principles as the basis of the next accountability: the purpose of education is to help children develop the knowledge, skills and virtues they need to live a good life—achieving and appreciating the true, good and beautiful—and to live as good citizens of a community where we disagree about what is good. to cultivate these, we need teachers who are wise professionals (possessing the qualities they seek to instill, and guided by an independent professional ethic) and schools that are free communities (where shared purpose, not the arbitrary dictates of distant authorities, shape a shared life). teachers and schools can educate the individual student for free pursuit of the good life as he or she sees it, and also for good citizenship and respect for others’ rights in a diverse community, because of what we share in common as human beings and as fellow americans. teachers and schools should be held accountable to do this by parents and local communities—the more local the better—because they are in the closest moral and social connection to schools, and can therefore hold them accountable in ways that support their social fabric rather than disrupting it. of course, this series is only a down payment on what needs to be a long-term change in the way we think and speak about accountability. but i had a huge amount of fun writing it and i’m convinced that something like this direction is the only real hope for educational accountability after the coming collapse of technocracy. as always, i’d love to hear your responses. thanks for reading! share this:facebooktwitterprintemail 9 comments | greg forster, school accountability | permalink posted by greg forster devos and the education wars november 29, 2016 (guest post by jason bedrick) president-elect trump’s nomination of school choice champion betsy devos has become the latest battleground in both the war between pro- and anti-school choice forces as well as the internecine battle between technocratic reformers and market-oriented reformers within the school choice camp. jay’s take today is a must-read piece. i also added my two cents over at cato-at-liberty, defending market-oriented school choice policies from what i see as unfair attacks from the technocrat crowd while simultaneously cautioning my compatriots against pushing for a federal school choice program (e.g., title i portability). here’s a taste: at the center of the panic over trump’s nomination of devos is their support for school choice. although light on details, trump has pledged to devote $20 billion to a federal voucher program. as is so often the case, the most vocal opponents of federal school choice are right for the wrong reasons. not only does the federal government lack constitutional jurisdiction (outside of washington, d.c., military installations, and tribal lands), but a federal voucher program poses a danger to school choice efforts nationwide because a less-friendly future administration could attach regulations that undermine choice policies. such regulations are always a threat to the effectiveness of school choice policies, but when a particular state adopts harmful regulations, the negative effects are localized. louisiana’s folly does not affect florida. not so with a national voucher program. moreover, harmful regulations are easier to fight at the state level than at the federal level, where the exercise of “pen and phone” executive authority is increasingly (and unfortunately) the norm. the technocratic crowd wants to blame the mediocre results in the charter sector in michigan (devos’s home state) on its supposedly “unregulated” and “laissez-faire” environment, which raises the question: do they do know what those terms mean? as i note: charter schools in michigan and arizona may be subject to fewer government regulations than in other states, but it’s absurd to describe the sectors as “laissez-faire” or “an unregulated free market.” for example, charter school regulations in both states, as elsewhere, limit the ability of charter schools to set their own mission (e.g., they must be secular), mandate that they administer the state standardized test, forbid them from setting their own admissions standards, forbid them from charging tuition, limit who can teach in the schools, limit the growth of the number of schools, and so on. “laissez-faire” indeed! moreover, as jayblogger matt ladner has frequently pointed out, in the real “wild west” of arizona, charter schools are knocking the socks off their district counterparts and showing greater improvement than any state average on the naep. anyway, while we’re on the topic of trump and education reform, i’d like to express full-throated agreement with greg forster’s two recent posts on bigotry and the choices before us, particularly this: trump will be president. all of us who work on policy issues have to live in a world where trump is president. it’s not necessarily a good idea for every decent person to shun him; that means government will be run by scoundrels like trump. every movement needs its vaclav klauses as well as its vaclav havels – people who are willing to hold their noses and work for a corrupt regime. you simply can’t get anything done otherwise, because there are no non-corrupt regimes. milton went to chile and advised pinochet. when challenged, he said: “i gave him good advice.” but if they forget to hold their noses, if they think the regime is good, the movement dies. and they will forget if no one plays vaclav havel and goes to jail for telling the truth about the regime. my biggest fear is that the school choice issue will become tied to trump. it can never be said too many times: donald trump is a notorious racist who discriminates against blacks in his businesses, said a judge of mexican ancestry couldn’t judge him impartially, constantly flirted with the alt-right, and refused, three times, to repudiate the kkk when first asked to do so. (just in case this is unclear, the kkk is a criminal organization that murders people and exists to make war on the us government in the name of white nationalism. if trump wants to learn more about it, he can ask his attorney general, who had a klan leader executed.) we in the school choice movement have spent a generation building bridges between the conservatives and libertarians traditionally associated with the issue and progressives and ethnic minority communities. we can’t afford to throw all that away. israeli prime minister yitzchak rabin once said that he would “fight terrorism as if there is no peace process and pursue peace as if there is no terrorism.” we need a similar approach. we should pursue education reform regardless of the trump administration’s positions on other issues — as derrell bradford’s moving personal account reminds us, the stakes are just too high not to. that will entail, at times, working with anyone at the trump administration who is willing to listen, and supporting good and decent people who go to work for the administration. however, it also means calling out trump and/or his administration when they do wrong (like, say, tweet that people should go to jail for engaging in constitutionally protected speech, to take just one example from the last 24 hours), no matter what progress they have made on education reform. navigating the political waters over the next four years will be difficult. even odysseus only had to pass between scylla and charybdis once. i suspect education reformers will find themselves in the straits on numerous occasions in these coming days. i pray that we will have the wisdom to know and the fortitude to do the right thing. share this:facebooktwitterprintemail 1 comment | research reports, school choice, uncategorized | tagged: school choice, technocracy | permalink posted by jason bedrick you can’t regulate quality if you can’t predict quality november 29, 2016 school choice is on the march.  even before trump’s election and his selection of betsy devos as secretary of education, charter and private school choice have been steadily expanding every year.  expanding school choice, like almost all of education reform, occurs in the states, so who is in charge in dc will not make too much of a difference other than turning a headwind into a tailwind. but there is a certain crowd whose lives and thoughts revolve around what is happening in dc, so they have become all aflutter with either hope or dread about the prospects of a trump presidency for school choice.  those motivated by dread have fired first in the looming regulation war, arguing that choice only works — if it works at all — within a heavy regulatory framework to ensure quality.  if choice can’t be stopped at least it can be controlled and that control can improve the choices parents will make. the problem with the pro-regulation argument is that you can’t ensure quality if you don’t have the ability to predict quality.  it’s true that parents have a hard time anticipating how different schools might affect long-term outcomes and are quite likely to make mistakes in choosing schools.  and some emphasize this fact to justify a strong role for regulators in controlling the range and type of options from which parents can choose.  but what they rarely consider is whether regulators are any better at anticipating how schools will affect long-term outcomes.  after all, regulators can’t protect families against making mistakes if they are equally or more likely to make those mistakes themselves. i’ve written previously about the disconnect between near-term test score gains and changes in later life outcomes.  if we can’t reliably use rigorously identified test score gains to predict later life outcomes, then on what basis will regulators be able to judge quality to protect families against making bad choices?  and the situation is even worse because most regulators making decisions about what choice schools should be opened, expanded, or closed are not relying on rigorously identified gains in test scores — they just look primarily at the levels of test scores and call those with low scores bad.  of course, all this does is punish and discourage schools from attempting to serve the most challenging students since the level of scores is more a reflection of student background than school quality. but let’s say you don’t believe me about the weak predictive power of test score gains and are determined to use tests as the main indicator of school quality.  we are still left with the question of whether regulators are any good at identifying which schools will contribute to test score gains.  fortunately, we have a recent study that examined whether the criteria used by regulators in new orleans are predictive of test score growth — even if we accept test gains as a reliable indicator of quality.  the bottom line is that none of the factors used by authorizers to open or renew charter schools in new orleans were predictive of how much test score growth these schools could produce later on. in particular, the study examines ratings derived from criteria favored by the national association of charter school authorizers (nacsa) to see if they are predictive of test score growth or enrollment growth.  neither the nacsa aggregate rating nor individual factors, like school governance features, educational plans, or financial and enrollment characteristics were predictive.  as the study concluded, “none of the factors, however, predict the main dependent variables of interest: sps, value-added, enrollment, and enrollment growth, as direct measures of future school performance. ” if regulators are unable to predict which schools will be good (assuming, falsely, that test score gains are a reliable indicator of good schools), how are they supposed to “protect” parents from making bad choices about schools?  the case for regulation is often expressed as a tautology: people will make better choices if they only have good schools from which to choose. but this presupposes that regulators can identify and eliminate bad choices.  and if regulators really could do this, why have school choice at all?  why not just ensure that every student succeeds by forbidding any school from being bad? no one should be surprised that nacsa’s criteria have no relationship to their own metric for school quality — test score growth — given how well arizona charter schools appear to be doing even while nacsa gives the state a very low score for charter quality.  what might be more surprising is that the recent study i’ve been referencing that finds no connection between the criteria regulators use and future test score growth was co-authored by none other than doug harris.  yes, that’s the same doug harris who wrote the nyt op-ed claiming that the lack of regulation in detroit contributed to “the biggest school reform disaster in the country,” while new orleans’ more heavily regulated approach produced “impressive” results. as ramesh ponnuru has noted, using the same credo research that doug cites, detroit charter schools produce significantly better outcomes than the traditional public school alternatives.  in fact, the test score gains achieved by detroit charters exceed those in heavily regulated denver and only slightly lag those in new orleans.  (see the table above for a graphic presentation of results across cities). mind you, i do not believe the credo results because that research only matches on observed characteristics and therefore does not have a rigorous identification of causal effects.  but doug seems to believe that research even though it undermines the very argument he was making.  and one can only assume that doug believes his own research showing that regulators lack effective tools to identify and predict good schools.  doug accuses devos of being guilty of “a triumph of ideology over evidence,” but it seems like there is a lot of that going around. share this:facebooktwitterprintemail 5 comments | uncategorized | permalink posted by jay p. greene « previous entries visit jay p. greene's blog on facebook search recent posts when evidence and science are really just assumptions and ideology putting kids before politics pass the popcorn: we were voyagers! the ministry of truth the next accountability: choice, polity and a new definition of reform devos and the education wars you can’t regulate quality if you can’t predict quality school choice’s time for choosing understanding bigotry the next accountability – individuals and communities archives archives select month december 2016 november 2016 october 2016 september 2016 august 2016 july 2016 june 2016 may 2016 april 2016 march 2016 february 2016 january 2016 december 2015 november 2015 october 2015 september 2015 august 2015 july 2015 june 2015 may 2015 april 2015 march 2015 february 2015 january 2015 december 2014 november 2014 october 2014 september 2014 august 2014 july 2014 june 2014 may 2014 april 2014 march 2014 february 2014 january 2014 december 2013 november 2013 october 2013 september 2013 august 2013 july 2013 june 2013 may 2013 april 2013 march 2013 february 2013 january 2013 december 2012 november 2012 october 2012 september 2012 august 2012 july 2012 june 2012 may 2012 april 2012 march 2012 february 2012 january 2012 december 2011 november 2011 october 2011 september 2011 august 2011 july 2011 june 2011 may 2011 april 2011 march 2011 february 2011 january 2011 december 2010 november 2010 october 2010 september 2010 august 2010 july 2010 june 2010 may 2010 april 2010 march 2010 february 2010 january 2010 december 2009 november 2009 october 2009 september 2009 august 2009 july 2009 june 2009 may 2009 april 2009 march 2009 february 2009 january 2009 december 2008 november 2008 october 2008 september 2008 august 2008 july 2008 june 2008 may 2008 april 2008 my links bio and cv university of arkansas department of education reform blog stats 1,336,107 total views since april 19, 2008 meta register log in entries rss comments rss wordpress.com blog at wordpress.com. jay p. greene's blog create a free website or blog at wordpress.com. send to email address your name your email address cancel post was not sent - check your email addresses! email check failed, please try again sorry, your blog cannot share posts by email. post to cancel


Here you find all texts from your page as Google (googlebot) and others search engines seen it.

Words density analysis:

Numbers of all words: 5867

One word

Two words phrases

Three words phrases

the - 7.45% (437)
and - 2.88% (169)
that - 1.93% (113)
her - 1.89% (111)
for - 1.62% (95)
school - 1.53% (90)
are - 1.53% (90)
all - 1.09% (64)
” - 0.92% (54)
schools - 0.85% (50)
not - 0.8% (47)
out - 0.77% (45)
our - 0.77% (45)
his - 0.77% (45)
charter - 0.73% (43)
but - 0.7% (41)
use - 0.65% (38)
can - 0.65% (38)
choice - 0.63% (37)
you - 0.58% (34)
have - 0.53% (31)
who - 0.51% (30)
with - 0.51% (30)
tradition - 0.51% (30)
they - 0.51% (30)
one - 0.49% (29)
over - 0.48% (28)
this - 0.48% (28)
per - 0.46% (27)
detroit - 0.46% (27)
from - 0.46% (27)
has - 0.44% (26)
than - 0.43% (25)
will - 0.43% (25)
new - 0.41% (24)
gains - 0.41% (24)
how - 0.39% (23)
call - 0.39% (23)
which - 0.39% (23)
— - 0.39% (23)
test - 0.39% (23)
form - 0.37% (22)
end - 0.37% (22)
very - 0.37% (22)
other - 0.36% (21)
need - 0.36% (21)
post - 0.34% (20)
about - 0.32% (19)
2016 - 0.32% (19)
score - 0.32% (19)
 i - 0.32% (19)
she - 0.32% (19)
education - 0.31% (18)
regulation - 0.31% (18)
sum - 0.31% (18)
act - 0.31% (18)
log - 0.31% (18)
some - 0.29% (17)
come - 0.29% (17)
more - 0.29% (17)
war - 0.29% (17)
evidence - 0.29% (17)
trump - 0.29% (17)
– - 0.27% (16)
good - 0.27% (16)
because - 0.27% (16)
way - 0.27% (16)
does - 0.27% (16)
them - 0.27% (16)
when - 0.27% (16)
harris - 0.26% (15)
king - 0.26% (15)
what - 0.26% (15)
sing - 0.26% (15)
any - 0.26% (15)
like - 0.26% (15)
their - 0.24% (14)
it’s - 0.24% (14)
high - 0.24% (14)
only - 0.24% (14)
ability - 0.24% (14)
quality - 0.24% (14)
may - 0.24% (14)
account - 0.24% (14)
man - 0.24% (14)
just - 0.22% (13)
reform - 0.22% (13)
make - 0.22% (13)
thing - 0.22% (13)
december - 0.22% (13)
naep - 0.22% (13)
comes - 0.22% (13)
those - 0.22% (13)
calling - 0.22% (13)
where - 0.22% (13)
these - 0.2% (12)
2010 - 0.2% (12)
2014 - 0.2% (12)
able - 0.2% (12)
predict - 0.2% (12)
know - 0.2% (12)
regulators - 0.2% (12)
2013 - 0.2% (12)
2011 - 0.2% (12)
should - 0.2% (12)
2012 - 0.2% (12)
discover - 0.2% (12)
november - 0.2% (12)
2015 - 0.2% (12)
both - 0.2% (12)
your - 0.2% (12)
help - 0.2% (12)
purpose - 0.2% (12)
orleans - 0.2% (12)
email - 0.2% (12)
traditional - 0.2% (12)
moana - 0.2% (12)
2009 - 0.2% (12)
result - 0.19% (11)
share - 0.19% (11)
was - 0.19% (11)
can’t - 0.19% (11)
bad - 0.19% (11)
ocean - 0.19% (11)
also - 0.19% (11)
low - 0.19% (11)
next - 0.19% (11)
face - 0.17% (10)
april - 0.17% (10)
accountability - 0.17% (10)
results - 0.17% (10)
even - 0.17% (10)
quest - 0.17% (10)
time - 0.17% (10)
owe - 0.17% (10)
see - 0.17% (10)
claim - 0.17% (10)
growth - 0.17% (10)
must - 0.17% (10)
2008 - 0.17% (10)
been - 0.17% (10)
led - 0.17% (10)
greg - 0.17% (10)
part - 0.17% (10)
outcomes - 0.15% (9)
assumption - 0.15% (9)
book - 0.15% (9)
regulations - 0.15% (9)
say - 0.15% (9)
effect - 0.15% (9)
try - 0.15% (9)
believe - 0.15% (9)
comment - 0.15% (9)
its - 0.15% (9)
love - 0.15% (9)
state - 0.15% (9)
identity - 0.15% (9)
great - 0.15% (9)
get - 0.15% (9)
there - 0.15% (9)
charters - 0.15% (9)
old - 0.15% (9)
public - 0.15% (9)
fact - 0.15% (9)
august - 0.15% (9)
september - 0.15% (9)
mean - 0.15% (9)
july - 0.15% (9)
june - 0.15% (9)
between - 0.15% (9)
october - 0.15% (9)
march - 0.15% (9)
facebook - 0.14% (8)
february - 0.14% (8)
land - 0.14% (8)
parents - 0.14% (8)
ways - 0.14% (8)
own - 0.14% (8)
real - 0.14% (8)
term - 0.14% (8)
on. - 0.14% (8)
this: - 0.14% (8)
find - 0.14% (8)
were - 0.14% (8)
disney - 0.14% (8)
january - 0.14% (8)
used - 0.14% (8)
again - 0.14% (8)
four - 0.14% (8)
blog - 0.14% (8)
 he - 0.14% (8)
approach - 0.14% (8)
student - 0.14% (8)
doug - 0.14% (8)
 in - 0.14% (8)
then - 0.12% (7)
less - 0.12% (7)
close - 0.12% (7)
life - 0.12% (7)
argument - 0.12% (7)
cite - 0.12% (7)
jay - 0.12% (7)
communities - 0.12% (7)
produce - 0.12% (7)
family - 0.12% (7)
 the - 0.12% (7)
devos - 0.12% (7)
well - 0.12% (7)
city - 0.12% (7)
work - 0.12% (7)
higher - 0.12% (7)
movement - 0.12% (7)
this:facebooktwitterprintemail - 0.12% (7)
discovery - 0.12% (7)
pass - 0.12% (7)
credo - 0.12% (7)
sea - 0.12% (7)
against - 0.12% (7)
movie - 0.12% (7)
sure - 0.12% (7)
long - 0.12% (7)
permalink - 0.12% (7)
take - 0.12% (7)
every - 0.12% (7)
“i - 0.12% (7)
wise - 0.12% (7)
look - 0.12% (7)
posted - 0.12% (7)
scores - 0.12% (7)
forster - 0.12% (7)
schools. - 0.12% (7)
study - 0.12% (7)
assume - 0.12% (7)
assumptions - 0.12% (7)
big - 0.1% (6)
search - 0.1% (6)
jason - 0.1% (6)
level - 0.1% (6)
want - 0.1% (6)
bedrick - 0.1% (6)
govern - 0.1% (6)
read - 0.1% (6)
local - 0.1% (6)
voyage - 0.1% (6)
right - 0.1% (6)
schools, - 0.1% (6)
live - 0.1% (6)
greater - 0.1% (6)
 and - 0.1% (6)
president - 0.1% (6)
said - 0.1% (6)
it. - 0.1% (6)
always - 0.1% (6)
“a - 0.1% (6)
never - 0.1% (6)
comments - 0.1% (6)
question - 0.1% (6)
first - 0.1% (6)
control - 0.1% (6)
think - 0.1% (6)
better - 0.1% (6)
serve - 0.1% (6)
doesn’t - 0.1% (6)
“we - 0.1% (6)
making - 0.1% (6)
choices - 0.1% (6)
quality. - 0.1% (6)
mark - 0.1% (6)
give - 0.1% (6)
would - 0.1% (6)
ideology - 0.1% (6)
regulate - 0.1% (6)
“the - 0.1% (6)
while - 0.1% (6)
people - 0.1% (6)
program - 0.1% (6)
had - 0.1% (6)
federal - 0.1% (6)
times - 0.1% (6)
voyagers - 0.09% (5)
means - 0.09% (5)
support - 0.09% (5)
back - 0.09% (5)
world - 0.09% (5)
inside - 0.09% (5)
policies - 0.09% (5)
him - 0.09% (5)
really - 0.09% (5)
uncategorized - 0.09% (5)
wants - 0.09% (5)
improve - 0.09% (5)
greene - 0.09% (5)
person - 0.09% (5)
perform - 0.09% (5)
(guest - 0.09% (5)
word - 0.09% (5)
nyt - 0.09% (5)
same - 0.09% (5)
detroit’s - 0.09% (5)
island - 0.09% (5)
matt - 0.09% (5)
either - 0.09% (5)
lack - 0.09% (5)
could - 0.09% (5)
child - 0.09% (5)
themselves - 0.09% (5)
let - 0.09% (5)
agree - 0.09% (5)
center - 0.09% (5)
administration - 0.09% (5)
made - 0.09% (5)
provide - 0.09% (5)
most - 0.09% (5)
nacsa - 0.09% (5)
direct - 0.09% (5)
why - 0.09% (5)
national - 0.09% (5)
off - 0.09% (5)
whether - 0.09% (5)
choice, - 0.09% (5)
predictive - 0.09% (5)
poses - 0.09% (5)
table - 0.09% (5)
nor - 0.09% (5)
light - 0.09% (5)
note - 0.09% (5)
chosen - 0.09% (5)
recent - 0.09% (5)
research - 0.09% (5)
open - 0.09% (5)
says - 0.07% (4)
evidence, - 0.07% (4)
accept - 0.07% (4)
teach - 0.07% (4)
home - 0.07% (4)
critics - 0.07% (4)
calls - 0.07% (4)
science - 0.07% (4)
sent - 0.07% (4)
uses - 0.07% (4)
set - 0.07% (4)
true - 0.07% (4)
whole - 0.07% (4)
protect - 0.07% (4)
i’ve - 0.07% (4)
into - 0.07% (4)
criteria - 0.07% (4)
main - 0.07% (4)
arguments - 0.07% (4)
disaster - 0.07% (4)
regime - 0.07% (4)
too - 0.07% (4)
once - 0.07% (4)
still - 0.07% (4)
stakes - 0.07% (4)
transcend - 0.07% (4)
free - 0.07% (4)
government - 0.07% (4)
actually - 0.07% (4)
after - 0.07% (4)
effective - 0.07% (4)
resolve - 0.07% (4)
however, - 0.07% (4)
outward - 0.07% (4)
comparison - 0.07% (4)
rising - 0.07% (4)
lag - 0.07% (4)
cites - 0.07% (4)
though - 0.07% (4)
mother - 0.07% (4)
power - 0.07% (4)
happen - 0.07% (4)
yourself - 0.07% (4)
early - 0.07% (4)
inward - 0.07% (4)
produced - 0.07% (4)
here, - 0.07% (4)
enrollment - 0.07% (4)
 but - 0.07% (4)
traditionalist - 0.07% (4)
earn - 0.07% (4)
case - 0.07% (4)
found - 0.07% (4)
danger - 0.07% (4)
hold - 0.07% (4)
principles - 0.07% (4)
things - 0.07% (4)
here’s - 0.07% (4)
hard - 0.07% (4)
future - 0.07% (4)
appear - 0.07% (4)
regulated - 0.07% (4)
regulatory - 0.07% (4)
affect - 0.07% (4)
speak - 0.07% (4)
rigorous - 0.07% (4)
outside - 0.07% (4)
rate - 0.07% (4)
effects - 0.07% (4)
play - 0.07% (4)
being - 0.07% (4)
authority - 0.07% (4)
others - 0.07% (4)
michigan - 0.07% (4)
failed - 0.07% (4)
closed - 0.07% (4)
outcomes. - 0.07% (4)
depend - 0.07% (4)
rely - 0.07% (4)
two - 0.07% (4)
policy - 0.07% (4)
important - 0.07% (4)
understand - 0.07% (4)
voucher - 0.07% (4)
something - 0.07% (4)
 it - 0.07% (4)
louisiana - 0.07% (4)
willing - 0.07% (4)
strong - 0.07% (4)
children - 0.07% (4)
arizona - 0.07% (4)
attempt - 0.07% (4)
cherry-pick - 0.07% (4)
needs - 0.07% (4)
shows - 0.07% (4)
before - 0.07% (4)
factors - 0.07% (4)
all, - 0.07% (4)
large - 0.07% (4)
later - 0.05% (3)
divine - 0.05% (3)
cherry-picking - 0.05% (3)
causal - 0.05% (3)
doing - 0.05% (3)
bedrick) - 0.05% (3)
without - 0.05% (3)
performance - 0.05% (3)
her, - 0.05% (3)
offer - 0.05% (3)
aside - 0.05% (3)
students - 0.05% (3)
alone - 0.05% (3)
me, - 0.05% (3)
choice. - 0.05% (3)
fire - 0.05% (3)
rare - 0.05% (3)
disagree - 0.05% (3)
grandmother - 0.05% (3)
technocrat - 0.05% (3)
heavy - 0.05% (3)
ensure - 0.05% (3)
acceptance - 0.05% (3)
mistakes - 0.05% (3)
much - 0.05% (3)
within - 0.05% (3)
community - 0.05% (3)
finds - 0.05% (3)
efforts - 0.05% (3)
clearly - 0.05% (3)
refuse - 0.05% (3)
years - 0.05% (3)
negative - 0.05% (3)
human - 0.05% (3)
forbid - 0.05% (3)
inform - 0.05% (3)
orleans, - 0.05% (3)
limit - 0.05% (3)
states, - 0.05% (3)
“laissez-faire” - 0.05% (3)
teachers - 0.05% (3)
prefer - 0.05% (3)
individual - 0.05% (3)
last - 0.05% (3)
fight - 0.05% (3)
particular - 0.05% (3)
long-term - 0.05% (3)
change - 0.05% (3)
fact, - 0.05% (3)
trump’s - 0.05% (3)
harris’ - 0.05% (3)
crowd - 0.05% (3)
given - 0.05% (3)
denver - 0.05% (3)
help. - 0.05% (3)
popcorn - 0.05% (3)
organization - 0.05% (3)
judge - 0.05% (3)
become - 0.05% (3)
left - 0.05% (3)
biggest - 0.05% (3)
coming - 0.05% (3)
many - 0.05% (3)
surprising - 0.05% (3)
truth - 0.05% (3)
describe - 0.05% (3)
vaclav - 0.05% (3)
accountability: - 0.05% (3)
polity - 0.05% (3)
failing - 0.05% (3)
accountability. - 0.05% (3)
social - 0.05% (3)
posts - 0.05% (3)
express - 0.05% (3)
 of - 0.05% (3)
reformers - 0.05% (3)
somehow - 0.05% (3)
 if - 0.05% (3)
reply - 0.05% (3)
bad, - 0.05% (3)
seems - 0.05% (3)
identify - 0.05% (3)
might - 0.05% (3)
values - 0.05% (3)
stop - 0.05% (3)
observed - 0.05% (3)
misnaepery - 0.05% (3)
village - 0.05% (3)
father - 0.05% (3)
me! - 0.05% (3)
dependent - 0.05% (3)
evidence. - 0.05% (3)
suppressed - 0.05% (3)
across - 0.05% (3)
greene's - 0.05% (3)
characteristics - 0.05% (3)
piece - 0.05% (3)
op-ed - 0.05% (3)
progress - 0.05% (3)
rather - 0.05% (3)
president-elect - 0.05% (3)
based - 0.05% (3)
explore - 0.05% (3)
directors - 0.05% (3)
using - 0.05% (3)
comparisons - 0.05% (3)
failure - 0.05% (3)
me. - 0.05% (3)
trump. - 0.05% (3)
graphic - 0.05% (3)
i’m - 0.05% (3)
purpose, - 0.05% (3)
wordpress.com - 0.05% (3)
discovers - 0.05% (3)
address - 0.05% (3)
option - 0.05% (3)
none - 0.05% (3)
moving - 0.05% (3)
least - 0.05% (3)
traditions - 0.05% (3)
course - 0.05% (3)
tell - 0.05% (3)
indicator - 0.05% (3)
loves - 0.05% (3)
them. - 0.05% (3)
cities - 0.05% (3)
requires - 0.05% (3)
ancestors - 0.05% (3)
examines - 0.03% (2)
(e.g., - 0.03% (2)
accuse - 0.03% (2)
devote - 0.03% (2)
number - 0.03% (2)
bigotry - 0.03% (2)
exercise - 0.03% (2)
perhaps - 0.03% (2)
claimed - 0.03% (2)
well-regarded - 0.03% (2)
check - 0.03% (2)
us, - 0.03% (2)
cancel - 0.03% (2)
president. - 0.03% (2)
concerns - 0.03% (2)
plausible - 0.03% (2)
effectiveness - 0.03% (2)
issues - 0.03% (2)
relative - 0.03% (2)
decent - 0.03% (2)
reform, - 0.03% (2)
district - 0.03% (2)
program. - 0.03% (2)
required - 0.03% (2)
sector - 0.03% (2)
rss - 0.03% (2)
moreover, - 0.03% (2)
harmful - 0.03% (2)
detroit. - 0.03% (2)
wordpress.com. - 0.03% (2)
analysts - 0.03% (2)
unregulated - 0.03% (2)
mission - 0.03% (2)
demographic - 0.03% (2)
showing - 0.03% (2)
threat - 0.03% (2)
attempts - 0.03% (2)
instead - 0.03% (2)
undermine - 0.03% (2)
idea - 0.03% (2)
including - 0.03% (2)
jurisdiction - 0.03% (2)
constitutional - 0.03% (2)
orleans’ - 0.03% (2)
wrong - 0.03% (2)
 both - 0.03% (2)
since - 0.03% (2)
noses - 0.03% (2)
around - 0.03% (2)
authorizers - 0.03% (2)
dread - 0.03% (2)
well, - 0.03% (2)
rating - 0.03% (2)
factors, - 0.03% (2)
happening - 0.03% (2)
certain - 0.03% (2)
problem - 0.03% (2)
expanding - 0.03% (2)
election - 0.03% (2)
 even - 0.03% (2)
extraordinarily - 0.03% (2)
standing - 0.03% (2)
traditional, - 0.03% (2)
entire - 0.03% (2)
don’t - 0.03% (2)
technocracy - 0.03% (2)
families - 0.03% (2)
identified - 0.03% (2)
rigorously - 0.03% (2)
 we - 0.03% (2)
contribute - 0.03% (2)
disclaimer - 0.03% (2)
neither - 0.03% (2)
draw - 0.03% (2)
anticipating - 0.03% (2)
 he’d - 0.03% (2)
choose. - 0.03% (2)
choosing - 0.03% (2)
convinced - 0.03% (2)
reliable - 0.03% (2)
likely - 0.03% (2)
controlling - 0.03% (2)
caused - 0.03% (2)
month - 0.03% (2)
forget - 0.03% (2)
average - 0.03% (2)
jail - 0.03% (2)
havel - 0.03% (2)
 at - 0.03% (2)
previous - 0.03% (2)
entries - 0.03% (2)
done - 0.03% (2)
times, - 0.03% (2)
dismal - 0.03% (2)
archives - 0.03% (2)
quite - 0.03% (2)
regime. - 0.03% (2)
select - 0.03% (2)
corrupt - 0.03% (2)
making. - 0.03% (2)
kkk - 0.03% (2)
matter - 0.03% (2)
convincing - 0.03% (2)
example - 0.03% (2)
supposed - 0.03% (2)
often - 0.03% (2)
heavily - 0.03% (2)
tweet - 0.03% (2)
pursue - 0.03% (2)
peace - 0.03% (2)
name - 0.03% (2)
terrorism - 0.03% (2)
easier - 0.03% (2)
minister - 0.03% (2)
ask - 0.03% (2)
mind - 0.03% (2)
learn - 0.03% (2)
works - 0.03% (2)
 as - 0.03% (2)
added - 0.03% (2)
reading - 0.03% (2)
system - 0.03% (2)
appeared - 0.03% (2)
are. - 0.03% (2)
care - 0.03% (2)
simply - 0.03% (2)
difference - 0.03% (2)
another - 0.03% (2)
consider - 0.03% (2)
getting - 0.03% (2)
exist - 0.03% (2)
empty - 0.03% (2)
high-regulation - 0.03% (2)
favor - 0.03% (2)
let’s - 0.03% (2)
here. - 0.03% (2)
passed - 0.03% (2)
tradition. - 0.03% (2)
knowledge - 0.03% (2)
point - 0.03% (2)
traditionalists - 0.03% (2)
lesson - 0.03% (2)
putting - 0.03% (2)
“look - 0.03% (2)
intrusion - 0.03% (2)
there’s - 0.03% (2)
resolved - 0.03% (2)
crisis - 0.03% (2)
attach - 0.03% (2)
values, - 0.03% (2)
responsibility - 0.03% (2)
wholeness, - 0.03% (2)
congregation - 0.03% (2)
sense - 0.03% (2)
toward - 0.03% (2)
kids - 0.03% (2)
both. - 0.03% (2)
politics - 0.03% (2)
alternatives - 0.03% (2)
slightly - 0.03% (2)
smaller - 0.03% (2)
secretary - 0.03% (2)
place - 0.03% (2)
dangerous - 0.03% (2)
assumptions, - 0.03% (2)
together - 0.03% (2)
create - 0.03% (2)
disaster. - 0.03% (2)
integrity - 0.03% (2)
modern - 0.03% (2)
tensions - 0.03% (2)
options - 0.03% (2)
that’s - 0.03% (2)
island; - 0.03% (2)
push - 0.03% (2)
despite - 0.03% (2)
girl - 0.03% (2)
forster) - 0.03% (2)
voyagers! - 0.03% (2)
popcorn: - 0.03% (2)
cannot - 0.03% (2)
center. - 0.03% (2)
open, - 0.03% (2)
forward - 0.03% (2)
water - 0.03% (2)
donald - 0.03% (2)
home, - 0.03% (2)
movies - 0.03% (2)
meaning - 0.03% (2)
believes - 0.03% (2)
leaving - 0.03% (2)
remain - 0.03% (2)
society - 0.03% (2)
tradition-bound - 0.03% (2)
challenge - 0.03% (2)
opponents - 0.03% (2)
nowhere - 0.03% (2)
“when - 0.03% (2)
communities. - 0.03% (2)
movie, - 0.03% (2)
general - 0.03% (2)
disney, - 0.03% (2)
conclusions - 0.03% (2)
make. - 0.03% (2)
provides - 0.03% (2)
unclear - 0.03% (2)
service - 0.03% (2)
market-oriented - 0.03% (2)
probably - 0.03% (2)
citizens - 0.03% (2)
basis - 0.03% (2)
results. - 0.03% (2)
develop - 0.03% (2)
huge - 0.03% (2)
best - 0.03% (2)
moral - 0.03% (2)
achievement - 0.03% (2)
little - 0.03% (2)
shared - 0.03% (2)
defend - 0.03% (2)
information - 0.03% (2)
suggests - 0.03% (2)
wide - 0.03% (2)
falsely - 0.03% (2)
charter-friendly - 0.03% (2)
gives - 0.03% (2)
series - 0.03% (2)
professional - 0.03% (2)
it, - 0.03% (2)
today - 0.03% (2)
hear - 0.03% (2)
technocratic - 0.03% (2)
battle - 0.03% (2)
pro- - 0.03% (2)
betsy - 0.03% (2)
nomination - 0.03% (2)
29, - 0.03% (2)
wars - 0.03% (2)
were. - 0.03% (2)
i’d - 0.03% (2)
held - 0.03% (2)
educational - 0.03% (2)
hope - 0.03% (2)
“impressive” - 0.03% (2)
fun - 0.03% (2)
course, - 0.03% (2)
therefore - 0.03% (2)
connection - 0.03% (2)
accountable - 0.03% (2)
installment - 0.03% (2)
definition - 0.03% (2)
phrase - 0.03% (2)
authentic - 0.03% (2)
herself, - 0.03% (2)
path - 0.03% (2)
else - 0.03% (2)
anyone - 0.03% (2)
quest. - 0.03% (2)
so. - 0.03% (2)
private - 0.03% (2)
enough. - 0.03% (2)
noted - 0.03% (2)
chooses. - 0.03% (2)
ultimately - 0.03% (2)
first, - 0.03% (2)
role - 0.03% (2)
provided - 0.03% (2)
family, - 0.03% (2)
wouldn’t - 0.03% (2)
story - 0.03% (2)
moana’s - 0.03% (2)
calling, - 0.03% (2)
rct - 0.03% (2)
louisiana, - 0.03% (2)
unable - 0.03% (2)
tagged: - 0.03% (2)
going - 0.03% (2)
ministry - 0.03% (2)
forster, - 0.03% (2)
claims - 0.03% (2)
narcissistic - 0.03% (2)
behind - 0.03% (2)
thought - 0.03% (2)
because, - 0.03% (2)
you” - 0.03% (2)
demands - 0.03% (2)
down - 0.03% (2)
transcendent - 0.03% (2)
is. - 0.03% (2)
studies - 0.03% (2)
“it - 0.03% (2)
gets - 0.03% (2)
triumph - 0.03% (2)
unwise - 0.03% (2)
significantly - 0.03% (2)
of the - 0.48% (28)
charter school - 0.46% (27)
in the - 0.43% (25)
charter schools - 0.43% (25)
at the - 0.41% (24)
school choice - 0.41% (24)
test score - 0.26% (15)
that the - 0.26% (15)
to the - 0.24% (14)
and the - 0.22% (13)
on the - 0.22% (13)
detroit charter - 0.2% (12)
new orleans - 0.2% (12)
the ocean - 0.19% (11)
we need - 0.19% (11)
that detroit - 0.15% (9)
we are - 0.14% (8)
in detroit - 0.14% (8)
if the - 0.14% (8)
about the - 0.14% (8)
in new - 0.14% (8)
share this:facebooktwitterprintemail - 0.12% (7)
permalink posted - 0.12% (7)
as the - 0.12% (7)
greg forster - 0.12% (7)
we know - 0.12% (7)
next accountability - 0.12% (7)
one of - 0.12% (7)
| permalink - 0.12% (7)
posted by - 0.12% (7)
we can - 0.1% (6)
of education - 0.1% (6)
by jason - 0.1% (6)
from the - 0.1% (6)
should be - 0.1% (6)
the calling - 0.1% (6)
score gains - 0.1% (6)
does not - 0.1% (6)
will be - 0.1% (6)
education reform - 0.1% (6)
is that - 0.1% (6)
detroit charters - 0.1% (6)
they are - 0.1% (6)
if you - 0.09% (5)
comments | - 0.09% (5)
of school - 0.09% (5)
post by - 0.09% (5)
but the - 0.09% (5)
of test - 0.09% (5)
2016 (guest - 0.09% (5)
the same - 0.09% (5)
the school - 0.09% (5)
for the - 0.09% (5)
is the - 0.09% (5)
to her - 0.09% (5)
have been - 0.09% (5)
old disney - 0.09% (5)
and discovery - 0.09% (5)
(guest post - 0.09% (5)
jay p. - 0.09% (5)
uncategorized | - 0.09% (5)
have a - 0.09% (5)
able to - 0.09% (5)
detroit’s charter - 0.09% (5)
those in - 0.09% (5)
to make - 0.09% (5)
with the - 0.09% (5)
traditional public - 0.09% (5)
you can’t - 0.09% (5)
than the - 0.09% (5)
score growth - 0.09% (5)
if they - 0.09% (5)
p. greene - 0.09% (5)
ocean doesn’t - 0.07% (4)
of that - 0.07% (4)
be the - 0.07% (4)
because a - 0.07% (4)
schools are - 0.07% (4)
the state - 0.07% (4)
that are - 0.07% (4)
the way - 0.07% (4)
even if - 0.07% (4)
| uncategorized - 0.07% (4)
led to - 0.07% (4)
more a - 0.07% (4)
used by - 0.07% (4)
test scores - 0.07% (4)
assume that - 0.07% (4)
of our - 0.07% (4)
and be - 0.07% (4)
willing to - 0.07% (4)
all of - 0.07% (4)
the credo - 0.07% (4)
charter schools. - 0.07% (4)
need to - 0.07% (4)
of detroit - 0.07% (4)
by greg - 0.07% (4)
the nyt - 0.07% (4)
which i - 0.07% (4)
where we - 0.07% (4)
to find - 0.07% (4)
that is - 0.05% (3)
indicator of - 0.05% (3)
because we - 0.05% (3)
identity and - 0.05% (3)
p. greene's - 0.05% (3)
he was - 0.05% (3)
and it - 0.05% (3)
bad choices - 0.05% (3)
to which - 0.05% (3)
are not - 0.05% (3)
the world - 0.05% (3)
know who - 0.05% (3)
the high - 0.05% (3)
that her - 0.05% (3)
 in fact, - 0.05% (3)
school quality - 0.05% (3)
predictive of - 0.05% (3)
which she - 0.05% (3)
doug harris - 0.05% (3)
schools will - 0.05% (3)
like to - 0.05% (3)
the quest - 0.05% (3)
where the - 0.05% (3)
to hold - 0.05% (3)
and schools - 0.05% (3)
they do - 0.05% (3)
we can’t - 0.05% (3)
jason bedrick) - 0.05% (3)
next accountability: - 0.05% (3)
between the - 0.05% (3)
do not - 0.05% (3)
to live - 0.05% (3)
and local - 0.05% (3)
quality if - 0.05% (3)
are in - 0.05% (3)
on what - 0.05% (3)
choice policies - 0.05% (3)
he can - 0.05% (3)
a federal - 0.05% (3)
and so - 0.05% (3)
voucher program - 0.05% (3)
their own - 0.05% (3)
school choice, - 0.05% (3)
the popcorn - 0.05% (3)
to serve - 0.05% (3)
because the - 0.05% (3)
has been - 0.05% (3)
bad, old - 0.05% (3)
greene's blog - 0.05% (3)
family is - 0.05% (3)
the most - 0.05% (3)
part of - 0.05% (3)
for her - 0.05% (3)
and only - 0.05% (3)
to predict - 0.05% (3)
look inside - 0.05% (3)
doesn’t help. - 0.05% (3)
regulators are - 0.05% (3)
tradition and - 0.05% (3)
with an - 0.05% (3)
been chosen - 0.05% (3)
and are - 0.05% (3)
other than - 0.05% (3)
predict quality - 0.05% (3)
and acceptance - 0.05% (3)
email address - 0.05% (3)
wants to - 0.05% (3)
which is - 0.05% (3)
public charter - 0.05% (3)
that they - 0.05% (3)
the evidence - 0.05% (3)
school choice. - 0.05% (3)
agree with - 0.05% (3)
like a - 0.05% (3)
assumptions and - 0.05% (3)
of those - 0.05% (3)
of charter - 0.05% (3)
the fact - 0.05% (3)
new orleans, - 0.05% (3)
may be - 0.05% (3)
the gains - 0.05% (3)
four arguments - 0.05% (3)
than in - 0.05% (3)
regulatory approach - 0.05% (3)
have to - 0.05% (3)
reply to - 0.05% (3)
to assume - 0.05% (3)
trump is - 0.05% (3)
choice are - 0.03% (2)
good and - 0.03% (2)
the trump - 0.03% (2)
— as - 0.03% (2)
a huge - 0.03% (2)
if there - 0.03% (2)
improve student - 0.03% (2)
to jail - 0.03% (2)
it and - 0.03% (2)
education wars - 0.03% (2)
november 29, - 0.03% (2)
the kkk - 0.03% (2)
in his - 0.03% (2)
jail for - 0.03% (2)
schools to - 0.03% (2)
they have - 0.03% (2)
the last - 0.03% (2)
nomination of - 0.03% (2)
that we - 0.03% (2)
do the - 0.03% (2)
| tagged: - 0.03% (2)
that “the - 0.03% (2)
can’t regulate - 0.03% (2)
based on - 0.03% (2)
the city - 0.03% (2)
must be - 0.03% (2)
only a - 0.03% (2)
who is - 0.03% (2)
claim that - 0.03% (2)
can be - 0.03% (2)
no one - 0.03% (2)
the regime - 0.03% (2)
the federal - 0.03% (2)
but it’s - 0.03% (2)
federal voucher - 0.03% (2)
trump’s nomination - 0.03% (2)
the center - 0.03% (2)
the charter - 0.03% (2)
a higher - 0.03% (2)
poses a - 0.03% (2)
choice program - 0.03% (2)
the negative - 0.03% (2)
voucher program. - 0.03% (2)
charters are - 0.03% (2)
that some - 0.03% (2)
other cities - 0.03% (2)
in michigan - 0.03% (2)
schools in - 0.03% (2)
federal school - 0.03% (2)
hold their - 0.03% (2)
the choices - 0.03% (2)
both the - 0.03% (2)
their noses - 0.03% (2)
people who - 0.03% (2)
its vaclav - 0.03% (2)
evidence he - 0.03% (2)
live in - 0.03% (2)
well as - 0.03% (2)
evidence from - 0.03% (2)
that control - 0.03% (2)
lack of - 0.03% (2)
finds that - 0.03% (2)
ability of - 0.03% (2)
limit the - 0.03% (2)
the technocrat - 0.03% (2)
forbid them - 0.03% (2)
disagree with - 0.03% (2)
you don’t - 0.03% (2)
arizona charter - 0.03% (2)
biggest school - 0.03% (2)
to “the - 0.03% (2)
claimed that - 0.03% (2)
use and - 0.03% (2)
might be - 0.03% (2)
for charter - 0.03% (2)
low score - 0.03% (2)
same dismal - 0.03% (2)
that doug - 0.03% (2)
that regulators - 0.03% (2)
schools from - 0.03% (2)
 the case - 0.03% (2)
level as - 0.03% (2)
reliable indicator - 0.03% (2)
and enrollment - 0.03% (2)
its traditional - 0.03% (2)
reform disaster - 0.03% (2)
and ideology - 0.03% (2)
were predictive - 0.03% (2)
science are - 0.03% (2)
from some - 0.03% (2)
blog at - 0.03% (2)
when evidence - 0.03% (2)
the education - 0.03% (2)
devos and - 0.03% (2)
ministry of - 0.03% (2)
really just - 0.03% (2)
evidence and - 0.03% (2)
just assumptions - 0.03% (2)
and science - 0.03% (2)
by jay - 0.03% (2)
this:facebooktwitterprintemail 5 - 0.03% (2)
it seems - 0.03% (2)
one can - 0.03% (2)
are really - 0.03% (2)
that research - 0.03% (2)
the study - 0.03% (2)
the factors - 0.03% (2)
have the - 0.03% (2)
school alternatives - 0.03% (2)
gains in - 0.03% (2)
rigorously identified - 0.03% (2)
about what - 0.03% (2)
making bad - 0.03% (2)
families against - 0.03% (2)
ideology over - 0.03% (2)
later life - 0.03% (2)
only slightly - 0.03% (2)
all this - 0.03% (2)
smaller than - 0.03% (2)
against making - 0.03% (2)
protect families - 0.03% (2)
from which - 0.03% (2)
 he’d have - 0.03% (2)
long-term outcomes - 0.03% (2)
anticipating how - 0.03% (2)
triumph of - 0.03% (2)
to believe - 0.03% (2)
none of - 0.03% (2)
are any - 0.03% (2)
a reliable - 0.03% (2)
he also - 0.03% (2)
are predictive - 0.03% (2)
approach to - 0.03% (2)
the criteria - 0.03% (2)
we have - 0.03% (2)
“the biggest - 0.03% (2)
whether regulators - 0.03% (2)
produced “impressive” - 0.03% (2)
school reform - 0.03% (2)
school quality. - 0.03% (2)
disaster in - 0.03% (2)
the main - 0.03% (2)
to use - 0.03% (2)
gains and - 0.03% (2)
power of - 0.03% (2)
growth in - 0.03% (2)
what is - 0.03% (2)
do this - 0.03% (2)
by the - 0.03% (2)
the other - 0.03% (2)
it was - 0.03% (2)
a closed - 0.03% (2)
father has - 0.03% (2)
aside the - 0.03% (2)
tradition – - 0.03% (2)
the bad, - 0.03% (2)
who we - 0.03% (2)
the entire - 0.03% (2)
private school - 0.03% (2)
“we know - 0.03% (2)
find home, - 0.03% (2)
time to - 0.03% (2)
“when it’s - 0.03% (2)
she discovers - 0.03% (2)
not evidence. - 0.03% (2)
gains as - 0.03% (2)
has suppressed - 0.03% (2)
calling for - 0.03% (2)
in that - 0.03% (2)
than they - 0.03% (2)
have no - 0.03% (2)
service of - 0.03% (2)
are on - 0.03% (2)
who you - 0.03% (2)
new orleans’ - 0.03% (2)
the person - 0.03% (2)
despite the - 0.03% (2)
will not - 0.03% (2)
for all - 0.03% (2)
and that - 0.03% (2)
movement toward - 0.03% (2)
an outward - 0.03% (2)
greater than - 0.03% (2)
requires an - 0.03% (2)
the part - 0.03% (2)
tradition that - 0.03% (2)
your family - 0.03% (2)
am the - 0.03% (2)
schools and - 0.03% (2)
of public - 0.03% (2)
we must - 0.03% (2)
voyagers who - 0.03% (2)
a policy - 0.03% (2)
calls me! - 0.03% (2)
girl who - 0.03% (2)
are the - 0.03% (2)
but we - 0.03% (2)
1, 2016 - 0.03% (2)
we were - 0.03% (2)
the popcorn: - 0.03% (2)
our values - 0.03% (2)
it means - 0.03% (2)
next four - 0.03% (2)
of them - 0.03% (2)
our congregation - 0.03% (2)
the great - 0.03% (2)
know the - 0.03% (2)
that will - 0.03% (2)
world and - 0.03% (2)
is unclear - 0.03% (2)
can only - 0.03% (2)
5 comments - 0.03% (2)
moana is - 0.03% (2)
kids before - 0.03% (2)
home, we - 0.03% (2)
bad old - 0.03% (2)
school option - 0.03% (2)
it’s time - 0.03% (2)
to set - 0.03% (2)
see the - 0.03% (2)
secretary of - 0.03% (2)
a whole - 0.03% (2)
rather than - 0.03% (2)
wouldn’t happen - 0.03% (2)
at first, - 0.03% (2)
schools should - 0.03% (2)
1 comment - 0.03% (2)
december 1, - 0.03% (2)
of truth - 0.03% (2)
the ministry - 0.03% (2)
some of - 0.03% (2)
somehow failed - 0.03% (2)
| greg - 0.03% (2)
of misnaepery - 0.03% (2)
not affect - 0.03% (2)
she must - 0.03% (2)
her from - 0.03% (2)
in both - 0.03% (2)
she chooses. - 0.03% (2)
calling if - 0.03% (2)
refuse the - 0.03% (2)
she can - 0.03% (2)
number of - 0.03% (2)
choice, polity - 0.03% (2)
i think - 0.03% (2)
case for - 0.03% (2)
teachers and - 0.03% (2)
good life - 0.03% (2)
not the - 0.03% (2)
that’s the - 0.03% (2)
a good - 0.03% (2)
that test - 0.03% (2)
results from - 0.03% (2)
charter and - 0.03% (2)
new definition - 0.03% (2)
the movement - 0.03% (2)
the right - 0.03% (2)
the effectiveness - 0.03% (2)
after the - 0.03% (2)
next accountability. - 0.03% (2)
greg forster) - 0.03% (2)
of reform - 0.03% (2)
concerns about - 0.03% (2)
she has - 0.03% (2)
orleans charter - 0.03% (2)
gains are - 0.03% (2)
can refuse - 0.03% (2)
the calling, - 0.03% (2)
chosen for - 0.03% (2)
is also - 0.03% (2)
outside of - 0.03% (2)
of schools, - 0.03% (2)
for which - 0.03% (2)
the regulatory - 0.03% (2)
what she - 0.03% (2)
the one - 0.03% (2)
in detroit. - 0.03% (2)
is not - 0.03% (2)
but this - 0.03% (2)
efforts to - 0.03% (2)
by new - 0.03% (2)
the movie - 0.03% (2)
if she - 0.03% (2)
easier to - 0.03% (2)
path to - 0.03% (2)
say that - 0.03% (2)
find the - 0.03% (2)
unable to - 0.03% (2)
of all - 0.03% (2)
the end - 0.03% (2)
help. at - 0.03% (2)
then the - 0.03% (2)
demands both - 0.03% (2)
the divine - 0.03% (2)
outward calling - 0.03% (2)
that any - 0.03% (2)
to help - 0.03% (2)
the unwise - 0.03% (2)
help you” - 0.03% (2)
offer a - 0.03% (2)
naep test - 0.03% (2)
make it - 0.03% (2)
“look inside - 0.03% (2)
in new orleans - 0.14% (8)
permalink posted by - 0.12% (7)
the next accountability - 0.12% (7)
| permalink posted - 0.12% (7)
test score gains - 0.1% (6)
by jason bedrick - 0.1% (6)
detroit charter schools - 0.1% (6)
that detroit charter - 0.1% (6)
jay p. greene - 0.09% (5)
detroit’s charter schools - 0.09% (5)
(guest post by - 0.09% (5)
test score growth - 0.09% (5)
2016 (guest post - 0.09% (5)
of test score - 0.07% (4)
the ocean doesn’t - 0.07% (4)
one of the - 0.07% (4)
| uncategorized | - 0.07% (4)
ocean doesn’t help - 0.07% (4)
comments | uncategorized - 0.07% (4)
is that the - 0.05% (3)
of charter school - 0.05% (3)
has been chosen - 0.05% (3)
love and acceptance - 0.05% (3)
posted by jason - 0.05% (3)
identity and purpose - 0.05% (3)
part of the - 0.05% (3)
bad, old disney - 0.05% (3)
by jason bedrick) - 0.05% (3)
the school choice - 0.05% (3)
public charter schools - 0.05% (3)
post by jason - 0.05% (3)
quality if you - 0.05% (3)
jay p. greene's - 0.05% (3)
p. greene's blog - 0.05% (3)
in new orleans, - 0.05% (3)
to assume that - 0.05% (3)
those in new - 0.05% (3)
charter schools are - 0.05% (3)
that detroit charters - 0.05% (3)
share this:facebooktwitterprintemail 5 - 0.03% (2)
hold their noses - 0.03% (2)
november 29, 2016 - 0.03% (2)
can’t predict quality - 0.03% (2)
you can’t regulate - 0.03% (2)
uncategorized | tagged: - 0.03% (2)
share this:facebooktwitterprintemail 1 - 0.03% (2)
if there is - 0.03% (2)
there is no - 0.03% (2)
to hold their - 0.03% (2)
forbid them from - 0.03% (2)
as well as - 0.03% (2)
likely to make - 0.03% (2)
of charter schools - 0.03% (2)
charter schools in - 0.03% (2)
to the effectiveness - 0.03% (2)
federal school choice - 0.03% (2)
for school choice. - 0.03% (2)
school choice program - 0.03% (2)
school choice policies - 0.03% (2)
public school alternatives - 0.03% (2)
of school choice - 0.03% (2)
smaller than those - 0.03% (2)
reply to critics - 0.03% (2)
affect long-term outcomes - 0.03% (2)
families against making - 0.03% (2)
whether regulators are - 0.03% (2)
there is a - 0.03% (2)
science are really - 0.03% (2)
if you can’t - 0.03% (2)
can’t regulate quality - 0.03% (2)
devos and the - 0.03% (2)
the ministry of - 0.03% (2)
kids before politics - 0.03% (2)
really just assumptions - 0.03% (2)
and science are - 0.03% (2)
just assumptions and - 0.03% (2)
the same dismal - 0.03% (2)
this:facebooktwitterprintemail 5 comments - 0.03% (2)
triumph of ideology - 0.03% (2)
| greg forster, - 0.03% (2)
the nyt op-ed - 0.03% (2)
level as its - 0.03% (2)
are predictive of - 0.03% (2)
to “the biggest - 0.03% (2)
a reliable indicator - 0.03% (2)
school reform disaster - 0.03% (2)
which schools will - 0.03% (2)
regulators are any - 0.03% (2)
score gains and - 0.03% (2)
protect families against - 0.03% (2)
“a triumph of - 0.03% (2)
and the education - 0.03% (2)
definition of reform - 0.03% (2)
teachers and schools - 0.03% (2)
home, we know - 0.03% (2)
because we need - 0.03% (2)
the bad, old - 0.03% (2)
we know who - 0.03% (2)
we know the - 0.03% (2)
to find home, - 0.03% (2)
“when it’s time - 0.03% (2)
in both the - 0.03% (2)
the tradition that - 0.03% (2)
discovers that her - 0.03% (2)
which is why - 0.03% (2)
time to find - 0.03% (2)
she has been - 0.03% (2)
of the bad - 0.03% (2)
we need both - 0.03% (2)
it calls me! - 0.03% (2)
december 1, 2016 - 0.03% (2)
we were voyagers! - 0.03% (2)
pass the popcorn: - 0.03% (2)
improve student outcomes - 0.03% (2)
next four years - 0.03% (2)
somehow failed to - 0.03% (2)
by jay p. - 0.03% (2)
in the nyt - 0.03% (2)
calling for which - 0.03% (2)
who you are - 0.03% (2)
to live a - 0.03% (2)
doesn’t help. at - 0.03% (2)
schools have been - 0.03% (2)
and a new - 0.03% (2)
accountability: choice, polity - 0.03% (2)
claim that detroit - 0.03% (2)
ministry of truth - 0.03% (2)
about the same - 0.03% (2)
1 comment | - 0.03% (2)
dismal level as - 0.03% (2)
to her from - 0.03% (2)
chosen for the - 0.03% (2)
its traditional public - 0.03% (2)
the unwise man - 0.03% (2)
at first, the - 0.03% (2)
to improve student - 0.03% (2)
ocean doesn’t help. - 0.03% (2)
calling if she - 0.03% (2)
can refuse the - 0.03% (2)
when evidence and - 0.03% (2)
the lack of - 0.03% (2)
to her quest - 0.03% (2)
to which the - 0.03% (2)
and only because - 0.03% (2)
for which she - 0.03% (2)
charter schools and - 0.03% (2)
for the calling, - 0.03% (2)

Here you can find chart of all your popular one, two and three word phrases. Google and others search engines means your page is about words you use frequently.

Copyright © 2015-2016 hupso.pl. All rights reserved. FB | +G | Twitter

Hupso.pl jest serwisem internetowym, w którym jednym kliknieciem możesz szybko i łatwo sprawdź stronę www pod kątem SEO. Oferujemy darmowe pozycjonowanie stron internetowych oraz wycena domen i stron internetowych. Prowadzimy ranking polskich stron internetowych oraz ranking stron alexa.