Thursday, June 1, 2017

PA Ed Policy Roundup June 1: Only 6% of PA ed budget distributed via Fair Funding Formula. If you’re a kid in an underfunded district, sorry - you’ll just have to wait

Daily postings from the Keystone State Education Coalition now reach more than 4050 Pennsylvania education policymakers – school directors, administrators, legislators, legislative and congressional staffers, Governor's staff, current/former PA Secretaries of Education, Wolf education transition team members, superintendents, school solicitors, principals, PTO/PTA officers, parent advocates, teacher leaders, business leaders, faith-based organizations, labor organizations, education professors, members of the press and a broad array of P-16 regulatory agencies, professional associations and education advocacy organizations via emails, website, Facebook, Twitter, Instagram and LinkedIn

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Keystone State Education Coalition
PA Ed Policy Roundup June 1, 2017:
Only 6% of PA ed budget distributed via Fair Funding Formula. If you’re a kid in an underfunded district, sorry - you’ll just have to wait

Public hearing on the Keystone Exams: West Chester June 2nd 12:30 pm
Senate Education Committee Meeting FRIDAY - 6/2/17 12:30 p.m., West Chester University, Business and Public Management Center, 50 Sharpless Street, West Chester

Public hearing on graduation requirements as tools for assessments and accountability June 5th 10 am Capitol
Senate Education Committee Meeting MONDAY - 6/5/17 10:00 a.m., Hearing Room 1, North Office Building

Apply Now for EPLC's 2017-2018 PA Education Policy Fellowship Program!
Education Policy and Leadership Center
Applications are available now for the 2017-2018 Education Policy Fellowship Program (EPFP).  The Education Policy Fellowship Program is sponsored in Pennsylvania by The Education Policy and Leadership Center (EPLC). Click here for the program calendar of sessions.  With more than 500 graduates in its first eighteen years, this Program is a premier professional development opportunity for educators, state and local policymakers, advocates, and community leaders.  State Board of Accountancy (SBA) credits are available to certified public accountants. Past participants include state policymakers, district superintendents and principals, school business officers, school board members, education deans/chairs, statewide association leaders, parent leaders, education advocates, and other education and community leaders. Fellows are typically sponsored by their employer or another organization.  The Fellowship Program begins with a two-day retreat on September 14-15, 2017 and continues to graduation in June 2018.

Pennsylvania is one of three worst gerrymandered states in the country, report: Thursday Morning Coffee
Penn Live BY JOHN L. MICEK Updated on June 1, 2017 at 8:08 AM Posted on June 1, 2017 at 8:07 AM
Good Thursday Morning, Fellow Seekers.
Confirming what even the most casual observer of state politics already knows, a new report names Pennsylvania as one of the Top Three Most Gerrymandered states in this great nation.  
The findings by the Brennan Center for Justice at New York University Law School come as politicos gear up for a once-a-decade redrawing of the Keystone State's legislative and congressional maps.  Reformers are pushing to take that critical decision out of the hands of politicians and turn it over a non-partisan commission.  An effort to create an independent commission to draw Pennsylvania's voting district lines is gaining traction — but will it be enough?  You can dive deep into the report over your coffee this morning, but to save you a bit of time, here's a clip-and-save guide to what you need to know.

“In the meantime, the use of the year-old Fair Funding Formula for only 6 percent of the Commonwealth’s entire education budget makes that attempt at fairness almost invisible to the 130 school districts identified as being underfunded. In Pottstown’s case, that under-funding has risen to nearly $14 million out of a $62.5 million proposed budget.”
Pottstown at the center of fair education funding fight
By Evan Brandt, The Mercury POSTED: 05/31/17, 7:09 PM EDT | UPDATED: 7 HRS AGO
POTTSTOWN >> Ground Zero in the fight for fair education funding this week has been 750 N. Washington St.  That’s the address of Pottstown High School and the place where the action has been in the last 24 hours.  First there was the special Superintendent’s Forum Tuesday night that featured the provocative question — “Why Are My Taxes So High?”
The next morning the school was the Montgomery County location for a series of statewide press conferences calling attention to Pennsylvania’s rank as the worst in the nation for the gap between funding for rich and poor schools.  For better or worse, Pottstown is in the thick of it.  “We know public education is under attack and we know we have to fight back,” explained Pottstown School Board member Ron Williams.

Why Are Our School Taxes So High?
Digital Notebook Blog by Evan Brandt Wednesday, May 31, 2017
If the only thing we can be sure of in life is death and taxes, almost as assured is kaleidoscope of answers you'll get if you ask a related question: "Why are my taxes so high?"  Nevertheless, out of foolishness, bravado or a genuine desire to break the status quo log jam that is choking opportunity in Pottstown Schools, Superintendent Stephen Rodriguez put that question front and center Tuesday night at a special forum of the same name.  To provide the nuanced answer that rejects the knee-jerk responses of "administrator salaries," "teacher salaries," "Harrisburg," he assembled several speakers to provide context.

Bucks, Montgomery school district officials ask state lawmakers for more money for public education
Bucks County Courier Times By Chris English, staff writerMay 31, 2017
Area school district superintendents, other administrators and school board members had a clear message for Harrisburg Wednesday during a roundtable discussion and news conference at the Centennial School District administration building in Warminster.  "Please give us more money."  In a free-flowing discussion organized by a group called The Campaign For Fair Education Funding, officials said the lack of state financial support for education in Pennsylvania compared to most other states forces property taxes up more than they need to be, jeopardizes programs for students and causes other problems.  According to numbers provided by the organization, Pennsylvania funds 37 percent of the cost of its public schools, the 47th lowest amount among the nation's 50 states.  And state requirements that it mostly doesn't help pay for — such as contributions to employee pensions, charter school tuition and special education mandates — don't help ease the financial burden either, said Bensalem Township School District Superintendent Samuel Lee.  Taking out those three items, school district expenses in Bensalem have gone up about 1.33 percent per year for the last eight years, he said.  "With expenses the school district can control, I think it's done remarkably well," said Lee. "But we are challenged in an incredible way by things we have no control over."

School superintendents coordinate to plead for state funding help
Pittsburgh Post-Gazette GARY ROTSTEIN 1:45 PM MAY 31, 2017
The ability to educate public school students is increasingly hampered by spiraling mandated costs for pensions, special education and charter and cyber schools, which dwarf the size of modest funding increases anticipated from the state, according to a group of Western Pennsylvania school superintendents.  The heads of 10 diverse districts joined at West Mifflin High School Wednesday to plead their case that the current system of funding basic education in Pennsylvania is unsustainable and that they have already cut services and staffing to the bone. It is up to the state to change subsidy formulas because local taxpayers cannot shoulder the burden through further millage hikes, the superintendents said.  “If immediate systemic action is not taken, I fear the public school buildings in our local area will soon look exactly like the dreary, abandoned steel mills that once were symbols of community growth and hope,” said Dan Castagna, superintendent of the West Mifflin Area School District.
He was joined by peers from the Baldwin-Whitehall, Carlynton, Clairton, McKeesport, Norwin, Plum, Quaker Valley, Upper St. Clair and Yough school districts, and the same type of session for the media was taking place the same day in four other locations in the state. The collective effort was arranged by The Campaign for Fair Education Funding, a coalition of advocacy groups seeking to increase state public school funding.

“They said budget proposals would also include a cut school funding for transportation by $50 million, while state-mandated increases in pension obligations for school districts could rise by $140 million. Together, the effect could be to wipe out the benefit of the basic education funding increase.”
Western Pennsylvania school superintendents urge more state education funding
A group of school district superintendents from across western Pennsylvania is urging state lawmakers to increase state funding for basic education.
WTAE by Bob Mayo  Reporter Updated: 6:42 PM EDT May 31, 2017
WEST MIFFLIN, Pa. — A group of school district superintendents from across western Pennsylvania is urging state lawmakers to increase state funding for basic education.
"If immediate systemic action is not taken , I fear that the public school buildings in our local area will soon look exactly like the dreary abandoned steel mills that once were symbols of growth and hope," said Dr. Dan Castagna, superintendent of the West Mifflin Area School District.  The Forum for Western Pennsylvania School Superintendents and The Campaign for Fair Education Funding sponsored a Wednesday gathering at West Mifflin Area High School.  "Fund our schools. I want my students, I want my children. Fund us and we'll make it work, I promise you," said Dr. Mark Holtzman, superintendent of the McKeesport Area School District.  "Although Gov. (Tom) Wolf and House Republicans proposed a $100 million increase in the state's 2017-18 budget for basic education funding, the proposal cuts other essential school programs," the groups said in a statement.

School Superintendents Call For More State Funding, Lower Pension Costs
Pennsylvania law mandates school districts submit preliminary budgets by the last day of May, and several Superintendents across the state used Wednesday’s milestone to call for more financial support from the state.  “Without increased state funding we will, at some point, loose the ability to provide the same level of education that we have,” Gary Peiffer, Carlynton School District Superintendent, said.  The 2017-18 state budget proposed by Pennsylvania Gov. Tom Wolf and the House Republicans both increase basic education funding by $100 million. However, districts say that won’t cover their growing expenses.  “All post-recession increases in state funding to school districts have gone exclusively to pensions,” said Plum Borough School District Superintendent Timothy Glasspool.  Making the budget situation worse for schools is the fact that the same budget proposals decrease funding for student transportation by $50 million.  At the same time, districts are also complaining that the state continues to increase special education mandates.  West Mifflin Schools Superintendent Dan Castagna said the state legislature seems to have placed targets on the backs of schools in southwestern Pennsylvania.

Photos: Fighting for Fair School Funding
Pottstown Mercury POSTED BY DHOFFMAN ON 05/31/2017 2:39PM EDT 
From a superintendent's forum Tuesday night, to a press conference Wednesday morning, Pottstown Schools and its officials are in the middle of the fight for fair school funding in Pennsylvania.

A Budget Blueprint for Equity
How states choose to invest money in education matters
Education Week Commentary By Pedro A. Rivera May 31, 2017
Pedro A. Rivera is Pennsylvania's secretary of education.
An equity-oriented education agenda starts with the budget. As Pennsylvania's secretary of education, I know that how a state chooses to invest its money matters and that it also serves as an expression of its values. A budget should provide the resources that pave the way for students to meet and exceed high standards. It must also address the disparate conditions that exist for far too many children.  Under the leadership of Pennsylvania's Democratic governor, Tom Wolf, we're making important strides. In shaping the budget, state leaders recognize that equitable does not always mean equal; rather, a responsible, equity-oriented budget considers the particular needs of students, communities, and families. Gov. Wolf has worked alongside both Democrats and Republicans in our legislature to increase funding for the state's public schools by nearly $640 million over the last two years, while implementing a fair-funding formula that addresses a range of student needs.

 “Some of the harshest exchanges came when Eichelberger addressed schools, an area he now covers as head of the Senate Education Committee. Eichelberger touted a plan for Education Savings Accounts, a taxpayer funding mechanism critics have described as a new face for school vouchers. The accounts would let families save money with some state help, to pay for private, parochial or public schools as they desire.”
Eichelberger discusses health care, education
Eichelberger talks about state, national issues with Indivisible Blair County members
Altoona Mirror by RYAN BROWN Staff Writer JUN 1, 2017
Sharing a few testy exchanges with the audience, state Sen. John H. Eichelberger Jr., R-Blair, discussed health care, pipelines and school vouchers Wednesday at a church hall filled with Indivisible Blair County members.  Eichelberger, well known for his conservative views, met with the nonpartisan, progressive group for a public back-and-forth covering local issues and his work in Harrisburg. But to some of the 100 or more people in the St. Luke’s Episcopal Church hall, he served another role: as a stand-in for the GOP’s policies in Washington.

“While 53 percent of Pittsburgh’s student enrollment is black, just 10 percent of the 2,100-member teaching staff is represented by black women and 2.7 percent by black men. The majority of the teaching staff — 60 percent — is composed of white females.”
Pittsburgh has a severe shortage of black teachers and that’s hurting black students.
Public Source By Mary Niederberger June 1, 2017
American historian Henry Adams wrote in 1907, “A teacher affects eternity; he can never tell where his influence ends.”  More than a century later those words ring true.
While Adams’ quote did not address the significance of what a teacher looks like, a study released in March by the Institute of Labor Economics suggests a teacher’s race can have a lasting effect on the choices students make.  The study showed that black students who had one black teacher in grades 3, 4 or 5 reduced the likelihood of them dropping out and increased by 19 percent their intent to graduate from college.  Pittsburgh Public Schools Superintendent Anthony Hamlet is not surprised by those findings.  By the time they came out he was already working to include the goal of increasing the number of minority teachers in the district as part of the five-year strategic plan he released in April.  “Students of all colors need to see people of all colors in their workplace and someone who has been through similar experiences and who look like them and who show up in their space every day.”  Right now that’s not the case.

Collegium’s roots get deeper with purchase of Exton area buildings
By Brian McCullough, Daily Local News POSTED: 05/30/17, 5:57 PM EDT
WEST WHITELAND >> Collegium Charter School has purchased two buildings it had been leasing as part of its long-term planning.  The school paid $16.85 million for the 80,879-square-foot building at 150 Oaklands Boulevard and $11.15 million for the 60,444-square-foot building at 515 James Hance Court.  The acquisitions were made possible when the charter school with 2,800 K-12 students secured a $43.3 million bond, said Beth Jones, COO and acting CEO of Collegium.  The school also plans to add an arts center onto 515 James Hance Court.  “We hope to get shovels in the ground in six to eight months, but you know how construction projects can be” Jones said.  The sale is “seamless” for the students and the school’s 480 employees, Jones added. The school now has six buildings in the corporate center, its only location. Students are in all but an administration building at 435 Creamery Way.  By purchasing the two buildings, Collegium said it will save tens of millions of dollars over the 30-year life of the bonds, as the bond payments will be stable and less than the annually escalating lease costs. The investment also will give its music and drama programs “a top-notch facility” for its arts and music programs, the school said in its announcement.

“The lawsuit alleges that Lysek and Flavell used Lacey's "race, community ties, reputation and experience in education to establish EEACS, which depended and relied heavily on support and participation from the African-American community."
Ex-employee sues Allentown charter school, alleging racial discrimination
Jacqueline Palochko Contact Reporter Of The Morning Call May 31, 2017
A former employee of the Executive Education Academy Charter School is suing the Allentown school, alleging that he was racially discriminated against.  Ronald Lacey, who is black, filed a lawsuit in Lehigh County Court last week against the charter school, CEO Robert Lysek and Chief Operating Officer Stephen Flavell.  Lysek said Wednesday that he was unaware the lawsuit had been filed. Lacey, 49, previously filed a complaint with the state's Equal Employment Opportunity Commission, which Lysek said was dismissed in 2016.  "This is all news to me," Lysek said. "I haven't heard his name in a year."  According to the lawsuit, Lacey worked with Lysek and Flavell to establish the Executive Education Academy Charter School, which opened in fall 2014. Lysek promised Lacey he would be named the co-founder, along with being director of community relations and admissions, the lawsuit states. The lawsuit says Lacey drummed up community support and obtained letters of support and signatures for the charter school, which is needed for a charter school application.

Springfield OKs school budget with 2.5 percent tax hike
By Susan L. Serbin, Delco Times Correspondent POSTED: 05/31/17, 9:07 PM EDT | UPDATED: 25 SECS AGO
SPRINGFIELD >> The school board on May 25 approved the proposed final budget with increases at the allowable index of 2.5 percent. That is where is stands now, but the district could see some improvement if the state comes through with its budget by filing date in June.  The 2017-18 budget is balanced in expenditures and revenue at $83.2 million, about $3.3 million more than 2016-17. It will be supported by the comparable real estate tax increase of 2.5 percent to a total of 32.207 mills. This is less than a 1 mill increase from the current year. The property with the median value of $146,820 will have taxes of $4,729, an increase of $126.  As has been the case for nearly the last decade, mandatory pension costs are the main drivers, with a hike of 10.4 percent. Executive Director Don Mooney, in his presentation, said PSERS (Public School Employee Retirement System) increases are expected to continue through to the 2020-21 school year. Compensation and benefits costs excluding PSERS are anticipated to increase by $1.4 million. 

Norwin to use long-term substitute teachers to fill positions
Trib Live by JAMIE MARTINES  | Wednesday, May 31, 2017, 11:00 p.m.
As districts across West­moreland County struggle to balance budgets for the coming school year, most seek to avoid hiring new teachers they might have to lay off next year. That's why the Norwin School District is taking a more conservative approach to hiring, according to Superintendent Bill Kerr.  “Why hire somebody permanently if you're going to lay them off a year from now?” Kerr said.  Norwin plans to hire 12 long-term substitute teachers to fill teaching positions across several grades and subject areas, including music, technical education, special education and social studies. The district had three long-term substitutes this school year.  The decision to hire long-term substitutes over permanent teachers occurred as the district once again faced budget challenges. This month, the school board adopted a tentative budget of $69.8 million for 2017-18 that raises real estate taxes by 3.3 percent and avoids teacher layoffs or program cuts.  It is the sixth consecutive year that the board has raised property taxes.
“The truth is, it's not getting any better for school districts,” Kerr said.

West Jefferson Hills district residents likely to see property tax increase
Trib Live by JIM SPEZIALETTI | Thursday, May 25, 2017, 4:42 p.m.
The West Jefferson Hills School Board has approved a proposed final budget that includes a property tax increase.  School directors plan to increase the tax rate up to the maximum amount allowable by the state – 0.608 of a mill. The proposed new property tax rate would be 20.236 mills. Increasing the millage to the state's Act 1 limit, the district will generate an additional $801,666.  Some of that will go toward future increases in debt service from the new high school project.  Even after the increase, the $50 million budget still has a shortfall of nearly $257,000. Finance director Tracy Harris said no cuts to staff or school programs are being considered. The administration said it will delay some building projects to balance the budget.

The Network for Public Education Issues its Position Statement on Charter Schools
NPE Statement on Charter Schools May 31, 2017 by Carol Burris
The Network for Public Education believes that public education is the pillar of our democracy. We believe in the common school envisioned by Horace Mann. A common school is a public institution, which nurtures and teaches all who live within its boundaries, regardless of race, ethnicity, creed, sexual preference or learning ability. All may enroll–regardless of when they seek to enter the school or where they were educated before.
We believe that taxpayers bear the responsibility for funding those schools and that funding should be ample and equitable to address the needs of the served community. We also believe that taxpayers have the right to examine how schools use tax dollars to educate children.  Most importantly, we believe that such schools should be accountable to the community they serve, and that community residents have the right and responsibility to elect those who govern the school. Citizens also have the right to insist that schooling be done in a manner that best serves the needs of all children.

Charter schools vs. traditional public schools: A false choice
Charter schools may provide a better option for children when traditional public schools fail but are they the answer to systemic problems in US education?
AlJazeera by By Kristen Saloomey Correspondent May 31, 2017
For Ezdehar Abu-harab, the North Star Charter Academy in Newark, New Jersey was a godsend. She was horrified at the quality of education her son was receiving in one of Newark's other public elementary schools.  "No homework!" she said, incredulous. "They never got homework! It was just about maintaining order in the classroom."  Charter schools were first introduced into this chronically low-performing urban school district in the nineties and expanded in the last decade with support from both Republican and Democratic politicians.   They are publicly funded independent schools established by teachers, parents, or community groups under the terms of a charter with a local or national authority.  Now 31 percent of public school children in Newark, including Abdu-harab's two children, attend charter schools. District-wide graduation rates and test scores are up; suspension rates are down.  Abdu-harab heard about the schools when her daughter was entering kindergarten. The college biology teacher put her daughter's name in the lottery and landed a coveted spot.  The difference between her son's and daughter’s educations, she said, was night and day.

Trump's School Choice Plan Could Quickly Stall in Washington, Analysts Say
Education Week Politics K12 Blog By Andrew Ujifusa on May 31, 2017 12:26 PM
Washington Plans to expand school choice from President Donald Trump may be generating a lot of attention—but they should be taken with a dose of political reality, and not obscure other key issues.  That was one of the main messages from a panel of K-12 advocates discussing the changing politics of education at the annual conference of the Education Writers Association here on Wednesday. Left- and right-leaning advocates sparred about the hypothetical impact of $9.2 billion in cuts to the U.S. Department of Education proposed by Trump last week, and whether the Republican-controlled Congress is interested in the GOP president's pitch for a $1.4 billion school choice initiative.  There was a general consensus, however, that in the age of the federal Every Student Succeeds Act, education reporters would do well to see how—or if—national debates impact things such as school choice and spending in states and local communities. After all, only about 10 percent of funding for public schools comes from the federal government. 
While states and local communities should offer as many quality choices to parents through things like education savings accounts and vouchers, that doesn't mean choice advocates should welcome federal initiatives to expand choice, said Lindsey Burke, the education policy director at the Heritage Foundation, a conservative think tank that backs limited government. States are moving at their own pace and should be left to do so, she added.
"It's hard to reconcile the creation of a new program with reducing federal intervention in education," Burke said.

School vouchers don't just undermine public schools, they undermine our democracy
Los Angeles Times Op-Ed by Jonah Edelman and Randi Weingarten May 31, 2017
President Trump wants to siphon billions of dollars from public schools to fund private and religious school vouchers. It’s an idea that’s bad for kids, public education and our democracy.  Today, vouchers are used by less than 1% of the nation’s students. Trump and his Education secretary, Betsy DeVos, want to change that. Trump’s new budget proposal would make historic cuts to federal education spending, while diverting $1 billion into voucher programs — a “down payment” on his oft-repeated $20-billion voucher pledge. We believe the president’s plan would deal a terrible blow to public schools and to the 90% of America’s children who attend them, while doing almost nothing to benefit children who receive vouchers.  Although our organizations have sparred and disagreed over the years, such is the danger to public schooling posed by Trump’s embrace of vouchers that we are speaking out together on this issue. The Trump-DeVos effort to push vouchers, or something equivalent through tax credits, threatens the promise and purpose of America’s great equalizer, public education.  At a time when low-income children make up the majority of public school students, we as a country must do more to support families, teachers, administrators and public schools. Trump’s plan would do the opposite.

The Absence of Betsy DeVos
Every prior education secretary has spoken at the Education Writers Association’s annual seminar, but DeVos declined this year’s invite. Here's what her predecessors used the platform to say.
The Atlantic by EMILY RICHMOND  MAY 30, 2017
When U.S. Secretary of Education Betsy DeVos declined the Education Writers Association’s invitation to speak at its 70th National Seminar, it prompted coverage from The Associated Press, The Washington Post, and the Los Angeles Times, among others, in part because of her already limited press availability during the nearly four months since she was appointed to the cabinet post.  The national seminar takes place this week at Georgetown University in Washington, D.C. DeVos’s eight predecessors have spoken at EWA’s conference at some point during their tenure. The first education secretary, the former U.S. Court of Appeals Judge Shirley Hufstedler, was appointed by President Jimmy Carter in the fall of 1979 and addressed EWA members the following spring.

Nominations for PSBA Allwein Advocacy Award due by July 16th
The Timothy M. Allwein Advocacy Award was established in 2011 by the Pennsylvania School Boards Association and may be presented annually to the individual school director or entire school board to recognize outstanding leadership in legislative advocacy efforts on behalf of public education and students that are consistent with the positions in PSBA’s Legislative Platform.  In addition to being a highly respected lobbyist, Timothy Allwein served to help our members be effective advocates in their own right. Many have said that Tim inspired them to become active in our Legislative Action Program and to develop personal working relationships with their legislators.  The 2017 Allwein Award nomination process will begin on Monday, May 15, 2017. The application due date is July 16, 2017 in the honor of Tim’s birth date of July 16.

LWVPA Convention 2017 June 1-4, 2017
Join the League of Women Voters of PA for our 2017 Biennial Convention at the beautiful Inn at Pocono Manor!

Pennsylvania Education Leadership Summit July 23-25, 2017 Blair County Convention Center - Altoona
A three-day event providing an excellent opportunity for school district administrative teams and instructional leaders to learn, share and plan together
co-sponsored by PASA, the Pennsylvania Principals Association, PASCD and the PA Association for Middle Level Education
**REGISTRATION IS OPEN**Early Bird Registration Ends after April 30!
Keynote speakers, high quality breakout sessions, table talks on hot topics, and district team planning and job-alike sessions will provide practical ideas that can be immediately reviewed and discussed at the summit and utilized at the district level.
Keynote Speakers:
Thomas Murray
, Director of Innovation for Future Ready Schools, a project of the Alliance for Excellent Education
Kristen Swanson, Director of Learning at Slack and one of the founding members of the Edcamp movement 
Breakout session strands:
*Strategic/Cultural Leadership
*Systems Leadership
*Leadership for Learning
*Professional and Community Leadership 
CLICK HERE to access the Summit website for program, hotel and registration information.

Save the Date 2017 PA Principals Association State Conference October 14. 15, 16, 2017
Doubletree Hotel Cranberry Township, PA

Save the Date: PASA-PSBA School Leadership Conference October 18-20, Hershey PA

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