Friday, August 2, 2019

PA Ed Policy Roundup August 2: In 2017-18, taxpayers in Senate Ed Cmte Chair Wayne Langerholc’s school districts had to send over $10.3 million to chronically underperforming cyber charter schools that they never authorized.

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PA Ed Policy Roundup August 2, 2019

PA Senate Education Committee Public Hearing on Charter School Funding
Wednesday, August 14, 2019 1:00 PM
Everett Area H. S. 1 Renaissance Cir. Everett, PA

The table below lists the school district name, total 2017-18 cyber tuition paid and the percent of the district’s budget that was spent on cyber tuition.
Data Source: PDE via PSBA.

Bedford Area SD
Blacklick Valley SD
Cambria Heights SD
Central Cambria SD
Chestnut Ridge SD
Claysburg-Kimmel SD
Clearfield Area SD
Conemaugh Valley SD
Curwensville Area SD
Dubois Area SD
Everett Area SD
Ferndale Area SD
Forest Hills SD
Glendale SD
Greater Johnstown SD
Harmony Area SD
Moshannon Valley SD
Northern Bedford County SD
Northern Cambria SD
Penn Cambria SD
Philipsburg-Osceola Area SD
Portage Area SD
Purchase Line SD
Richland SD
Tussey Mountain SD
West Branch Area SD
Westmont Hilltop SD
Windber Area SD


Exclusive: Cameras, counselors and yoga — how Pa. schools spent an unprecedented flood of safety and security cash
WHYY By Avi Wolfman-Arent August 2, 2019
A license-plate reader. Bullet-proof vests. Yoga lessons. And lots of security cameras. Those items may sound disparate, but they’re unified by a single stream of money. A year ago, Pennsylvania earmarked $40 million in competitive grants for school districts to make safety and security upgrades in the wake of school shootings in Parkland, Florida and Santa Fe, Texas. Through a Right-to-Know request, Keystone Crossroads obtained summaries of what 231 districts, charter schools and technical schools plan to purchase with this unprecedented pot of money. The summaries provide rare insight into how school districts have adjusted priorities post-Parkland. And they shed light on how the modern, fortified school building looks and feels. Several experts say these summaries reflect the kind of requests made by districts across the country. In the months after the 2018 school shootings, states devoted nearly a billion dollars to new security funding, according to one news outlet. These changes are intended to protect schools against the deadly rampages that have shaken many school communities across the country. But they’re also likely to shift how schools monitor students, dole out discipline, and treat mental illness. While much of the post-Parkland conversation has centered on headline-grabbing approaches to school safety — such as arming teachers or scanning social media for threats — these documents show that lots of districts are doubling down on ideas that have been around for decades.

 We must resolve to end the mistreatment of immigrant children in Pa. – and everywhere | Opinion
By Kristine Howard  Capital-Star Op-Ed Contributor August 2, 2019
State Rep. Kristine Howard, a Democrat, represents the Chester County-based 167th state House District. She is a former Chester County child welfare investigator.
There is a crisis at our southern border, and it’s not “caravans” of people from Latin America. Instead, it’s the way our nation treats its neighbors seeking asylum and opportunity. The crisis extends through the whole country, too, reaching our doorsteps in Chester County. Many could be tempted to think that Chester County – one of the wealthiest counties in America – is shielded from the effects of U.S. immigration policies and the harm they are causing children and families, but I know from firsthand experience that is not the case. In fact, I’ve seen the cases. Before I was elected to the General Assembly, I worked for Chester County’s Department of Children, Youth and Families, where I investigated child welfare. I saw many upsetting circumstances, including issues pertaining to immigration. As of 2017, 7.6 percent of Chester County’s residents are of Hispanic or Latino descent. Ten percent of our county is foreign-born. I met many families, but never asked about their immigration status.

“Waterbury’s predicament points to an unstable aspect of the public-education system in the United States: The foundation of its funding comes from local property taxes. As a report from the Lincoln Institute of Land Policy shows, roughly 36 percent of K–12 funding comes from these taxes. That means inequality is often baked into district lines; wealthier communities will have more money to spend on their students. It’s an often mentioned but under-discussed problem, particularly among the 2020 Democratic presidential candidates.”
The Whiter, Richer School District Right Next Door
Public schools’ dependence on local property taxes means some districts get isolated from the financial resources in their communities.
The Atlantic by ADAM HARRIS AUG 1, 2019
The Waterbury School District is quarantined within man-made, invisible walls, partitions that hug it on each side, forming taut, if unnatural, boundaries on the map. The school district, in Waterbury, Connecticut, is touched by eight other districts, each one whiter, more affluent, and receiving more dollars than Waterbury itself. Take the Wolcott School District, for example, where 87 percent of students are white, and which spends $2,000 more per student than Waterbury, which is 82 percent nonwhite; or the Plymouth School District, which has a racial makeup that’s comparable to Wolcott’s, and which spends $3,500 more per student. More wealth, more white students, more resources for those kids. Waterbury is surrounded by what EdBuild, a nonprofit focused on equity in school funding, calls an isolating border; the group defines an isolating border as one that divides one school district from another that is at least 25 percent whiter and receives at least 10 percent more funding per student. What’s happening in Waterbury is not unique. Across the United States, in 42 states, there are 969 of these isolating borders, according to EdBuild’s recently released report. The average disparity in funding along these borders was roughly $4,000 per student. Waterbury, the group found, is the most isolated school district in the country.

School property tax elimination plan to be drafted by handpicked group of Pennsylvania lawmakers
Putting together a politically palatable formula to get rid of Pennsylvania’s school property tax will be the mission of a newly chosen work group of state lawmakers that includes several from the Lehigh Valley region. State Sen. Lisa Boscola, a Northampton County Democrat, is one of those picked by legislative party leaders to be part of the group. It may start meeting as soon as next week. “It is my No. 1 issue," Boscola said. “I am going to give it my all.” The unpopular tax, based on the assessed value of properties, produces more than $14 billion a year to fund school districts. Lawmakers have tried for years to come up with tax-shift plans to cut or eliminate property taxes. This week Republican state Rep. Frank Ryan of Lebanon County unveiled a plan that included a tax on retirement income excluding Social Security. Ryan said as many as 18,000 Pennsylvanians lost their homes in a single year because of inability to pay school property taxes. Boscola was one of three Senate Democrats named to the group. The others were Judy Schwank of Berks County and John Yudichak of Carbon County. The three Senate Republicans named to the group were David Argall of Schuylkill County, Mike Folmer of Lebanon County and Scott Hutchinson of Venango County. Democrats appointed from the House were Peter Schweyer of Lehigh County, Mike Carroll of Luzerne County, Austin Davis of Allegheny County, Morgan Cephas of Philadelphia, and Perry Warren of Bucks County. Names of the House Republicans who agreed to serve on the group were not immediately available.

Paul Muschick: Why we should consider plan to tax retirement benefits
A lot of people don’t like state Rep. Frank Ryan’s idea to tax retirement income as part of a plan to eliminate school property taxes. But give him credit for breathing life into the stagnant effort to change Pennsylvania’s education funding. Talks about scrapping property taxes and funding schools through other means have gone nowhere in recent years. Those plans focused on raising income and sales taxes, and the conclusion was that those sources wouldn’t yield enough money. Spreading the burden by also taxing retirement income is a new wrinkle that at least has people thinking about alternatives again. While I welcome the discussion and will wait to see Ryan’s legislation before passing judgment, count me among those who have concerns about the idea. One of the main criticisms of school property taxes is that they force seniors on fixed incomes from their homes. While Social Security income wouldn’t be taxed under Ryan’s plan, and the taxes that retirees would pay on other retirement income would in many cases be less than their property taxes, that still could be a burden. Ryan’s plan would increase the state sales tax from 6% to 8% to fund schools, so retirees still would be paying a share. But they would pay it based on their ability to pay, when they buy things. They wouldn’t face losing their homes.

July PA State Tax Revenues Up 4.1 Percent– $90.8 Million- Over July 2018
Crisci Associates By Don Smith on August 1, 2019   /   Capitol BlogCapitol Digest
On August 1, the Department of Revenue announced Pennsylvania collected $2.3 billion in General Fund revenue in July, the first month of the 2019-20 fiscal year, which was 4.1 percent– $90.8 million– better than in July 2018.  Read more here. The tax revenue sources with the largest increase from the prior year include corporate net income tax, personal income tax and inheritance tax. Sales and use tax and realty transfer tax declined due to new or expanded transfers.

School-lunch debt cleared; N.E. Pa. superintendent ‘appalled and upset’ by district’s foster-care threats to parents
Inquirer by Kristen A. Graham, Updated: August 1, 2019- 1:44 PM
As of Thursday, no family in the Northeastern Pennsylvania school district that attracted national attention for its efforts to collect school-lunch debts owes a penny. Todd Carmichael, the cofounder and CEO of Philadelphia-based La Colombe Coffee, confirmed that he wired $22,467 to the Wyoming Valley West school system, which had threatened parents whose children had unpaid lunch balances with the possible placement of their children in foster care. “Todd is thrilled that we were able to come to this conclusion where we are able to take care of the kids,” Aren Platt, a consultant working for Carmichael, said Thursday afternoon. The school system is also sending affected parents another letter: one that apologizes — again — for the foster-care threats, but goes further. In the letter, Superintendent Irvin DeRemer said he did not approve the initial letter, which was sent to hundreds of families in the 4,500-student district. “I was appalled and upset about its content,” DeRemer wrote in the letter. “No parent will be petitioned to Dependency Court for the possible removal of their child to foster care due to any lunch debt they may owe to the School District.” DeRemer acknowledged Carmichael’s donation, and reiterated that beginning in September, every child in the district will be eligible for free breakfast and lunch. That’s common in high-poverty districts like Philadelphia and Wyoming Valley West, where 64% of children live below the poverty line.

Should more students be suspended? In a new study, some teachers say, yes.
Inquirer by Kristen A. Graham, Updated: August 1, 2019- 5:37 PM
School discipline is often inconsistent or inadequate. A decline in overall suspensions nationwide is at least partially explained by higher tolerance for misbehavior or underreporting. And although exclusionary practices like suspension and expulsion disproportionately target students of color, some teachers still feel they should be used more often. So concludes a study of U.S. teachers released this week by the Thomas B. Fordham Foundation, a conservative-leaning think tank, in partnership with the RAND Corporation. Researchers surveyed 1,200 educators across the country, with a focus on African American teachers and teachers in high-poverty school systems. In 2014, the Obama administration issued guidance designed to reduce racial disparities in school discipline, warning schools with glaring inequalities that they could be subject to federal review. (Students of color, especially boys, are more likely to be disciplined, facts that are borne out in federal statistics.) And though the Trump administration rescinded the 2014 order, some states still use school suspension numbers in their accountability frameworks that determine how much government oversight the schools will receive. Suspensions are down in the Philadelphia School District. In the 2012-13 school year, 89 percent of all students had no out-of-school suspensions. In 2017-18, that was up to 92 percent.

Musician Corinne Bailey Rae teaches Philly School District kids about the music biz
Inquirer by Abbey White, Updated: August 1, 2019- 9:48 AM
Students from the Philadelphia School District got a lesson in music-making straight from one of the industry’s biggest modern breakout artists: Corinne Bailey Rae. In an intimate session held before Rae’s Union Transfer show on Wednesday night, the British musician and two-time Grammy winner got “personal-ish” about her own journey to stardom, how she battles professional doubt, and bucking the pressure to fit in with today’s music landscape.  “I definitely feel and have felt pressure,” Rae told the group. “When you’re amongst other people, you compare yourself to other people or compare yourself to others’ success or sound. But I don’t think I need to get on to that bandwagon because I feel excited about doing things that are different. … I think sometimes the people who are most successful are the people who don’t or can’t fit in.” After wrapping her soundcheck, Rae sat down with 30 students from Franklin Learning Center, Thomas Edison High School, and Benjamin Rush High School and took questions, dished out encouragement, and offered tips for breaking into the industry. 

The next generation of documentarians [editorial]
Lancaster Online by THE LNP EDITORIAL BOARD August 2, 2019
THE ISSUE:  Taylor Barton, a rising senior at Donegal High School, won a second-place award in the National History Day competition last month in College Park, Maryland, for her documentary “Dam! Better Call Clara!” about Clara Barton’s relief response to the 1889 Johnstown flood. Two 2019 Donegal graduates, Ella Warburton and Morgan Creek, also had their National History Day film, “Lonesome Jailhouse Blues,” about the Scottsboro Boys case in 1930s Alabama, shown at a major venue. The issue of teaching history in schools these days has been referred to as a “minefield.” Perhaps in having to deal with some sensitive subjects, we can see how that might be the case. But the impressive accomplishments of these three young women remind us how valuable the subject of history is, how passionate it can make those who research it, and how there’s so much to explore. Their documentaries, in turn, reach a wider audience, helping to educate us, too. Barton’s 10-minute film on Clara Barton (no relation), Civil War nurse and founder of the American Red Cross, also caught the eye of famous documentarian Ken Burns. Thus, she’s a recipient of a Next Generation Angels award, created by Burns’ Better Angels Foundation to encourage youthful documentarians. “Young people are doing incredible work in every space,” Burns wrote in an email to LNP's Mary Ellen Wright. “We’re hoping this further encourages them to focus on historical documentaries as an art form and a key way to further expand civic engagement and conversation.” Barton will meet Burns in October, when she and the other top winners in the National History Day documentary category head to Washington.

Lou Barletta, out of Congress but still into immigration policy, wants to build that wall | Clout
Inquirer by Jonathan TamariChris Brennan and Sean Collins Walsh, Updated: August 2, 2019- 5:00 AM
Former U.S. Rep. Lou Barletta, a top Pennsylvania surrogate for President Donald Trump’s 2020 reelection bid, is trying to combine the thing he is best known for — fierce opposition to undocumented immigration — with something his political brand is not known for — fund-raising. Barletta, a Hazleton Republican who did not seek a fifth term last year while unsuccessfully challenging Sen. Bob Casey, is now out of public life for the first time in two decades. But he plans to keep pushing tough immigration policies through his new Leaders Only Unite political action committee, known as LOU PAC. The PAC, seeded with leftover funds from Barletta’s Senate run, will also support private construction of a new border wall, which Trump promised in 2016 would be paid for by Mexico. As president, Trump has repeatedly stumbled while seeking border-wall construction money from Congress, though the U.S. Supreme Court recently ruled he could dip into other funds to get started. Barletta last week promised to take the first $2,500 donated and make a matching contribution to a private campaign to build a border wall on private land.

Pa. public schools lag academically but are safer than most nationally: report
Penn Live By Jana Benscoter | Source: WalletHub Today 5:44 AM
One of the biggest decisions parents and guardians will make for their children is where they attend kindergarten through 12th grade. Private school isn’t a viable option for every family. So if you ever wondered where students and taxpayers are getting the best public education, WalletHub analyzed 29 different metrics and ranked each state from best to worst. Pennsylvania public school systems ranked 27th overall out of 51. The study included the District of Columbia. Massachusetts ranked No. 1 for having the best public school systems in the nation. Analysts categorize Pennsylvania public schools in a “high spending and weak school system” category. The commonwealth’s public school systems didn’t stand out as either the best or the worst when looking at dropout rates, math test scores, reading test scores, median SAT scores, pupil-teacher ratio and bullying-incidence rate. As far as safe schools, the commonwealth ranked fifth lowest for percentage of threatened, or injured high school students, according to

Vexed with minority status and rancor, GOP lawmakers retire
Inquirer by Alan Fram, Associated Press, Updated: August 1, 2019- 9:45 PM
WASHINGTON (AP) — House Republicans suffered yet another early retirement Thursday that will further hamper their uphill prospects for recapturing control from Democrats in the 2020 elections, as GOP lawmakers chafe under life in the minority, today's razor-edged partisanship and the tweets and tantrums of President Donald Trump. Rep. Will Hurd, 42, a moderate who's clashed with Trump, used an evening tweet to announce he would not seek re-election next year. That made him the ninth House Republican to say they will depart — the sixth in just over a week — and give Democrats a strong shot to capture a district that borders Mexico and has a majority Hispanic population. The exit of the only black House Republican put the GOP ahead of its pace when 34 of its members stepped aside before the last elections — the party's biggest total since at least 1930. Republicans say they don't expect this year's departures to reach that level, but their more ominous problem is the retirements of several junior lawmakers like Hurd, who is in his third term. Their exits put perhaps four GOP seats in play for 2020 and suggest an underlying unease within the party about the hard realities of remaining in Congress.

U.S. Sen. Pat Toomey votes against budget deal, Sen. Bob Casey supports it
Beaver County Times By J.D. Prose Posted Aug 1, 2019 at 2:14 PM Updated Aug 1, 2019 at 2:44 PM
Pennsylvania’s U.S. senators split on Thursday’s vote approving a two-year federal budget and raising the nation’s debt ceiling. Sen. Pat Toomey, R-Lehigh Valley, bucked his party, which controls the Senate, and joined other fiscal conservatives in voting against the budget that was approved 67 to 28. Senate Majority Leader Mitch McConnell backed the plan that was negotiated by the Trump administration and passed by the Democratic-controlled House. “Our country is on an unsustainable fiscal path, and this budget deal only makes matters worse for taxpayers,” Toomey said in a statement. “Equally troubling is the continuing trend of raising the debt ceiling, without corresponding, meaningful budgetary reforms.” Toomey went on to say that, “Our country does not have a revenue problem. We have a spending problem, and until Congress is willing to make tough spending choices, the national debt will continue to rise and trillion dollar deficits will be the norm.” U.S. Sen. Bob Casey, D-Scranton, though, backed the plan. “I am pleased that the administration has finally agreed to join Democrats in ending the sequester cuts, which endangered critical investments in our schools and infrastructure,” Casey said in a statement. “This bipartisan budget agreement will allow us to invest in important job-creating programs such as the Community Development Block Grants and NIH medical research.”  Casey said the deal “will help us avoid the possibility of defaulting on our debt and allow us to increase our investments in important programs that help the middle class and strengthen our national defense.”

“Is it too difficult to compose questions that get at the heart of major matters confronting public schools? How about: “America funds its public education system largely through property taxes, and federal efforts to close the gap between high-income and low-income neighborhoods have not bridged the gap. Should there be a fundamental change in the way public schools are funded?"
Now it’s getting ridiculous: Four debates, no questions about K-12 education
Washington Post Answer Sheet By Valerie Strauss August 1 at 11:39 AM
Now it’s getting ridiculous: Four debates among Democratic presidential candidates, and no questions — or serious discussion — about K-12 education. A nod goes to Sen. Michael F. Bennet of Colorado, a former superintendent of the Denver school system, who answered a non-education question with a call to improve the public education system. His passionate plea to “fix our school system” and focus on segregated schools came in response to a question by CNN moderator Don Lemon about why he would be the best candidate to heal the racial divide in the United States. Some candidates made passing references to universal preschool, and moderators did raise college affordability and student debt. But when it comes to K-12 public education, which many believe is the most important civic institution in the country, nada. There have been four debates: two in June on NBC and MSNBC with 10 candidates each night; and two this week on CNN, also with 10 candidates on each night. So, what were the moderators thinking, exactly? That education isn’t as important as health care and immigration and foreign affairs and how Democrats can win Michigan in 2020? That prekindergarten and higher education is more important than the grades in between?

Register for Federal Focus: Fully funding IDEA at William Tennant HS Wednesday August 21st, 7-9 pm
PSBA News July 30, 2019
Join U.S. Representative Brian Fitzpatrick (R-01) and other IDEA Act co-sponsors at this complimentary focus meeting to talk about the critical need to modernize and fully fund the federal Individuals with Disabilities Education Act (IDEA). Learn about bipartisan efforts now in the U.S. Congress to ensure that special education funding is a priority in the federal budget, and how you can help bring this important legislation to the finish line. Bring your school district facts and questions. This event will be held Aug. 21 at 7:00 p.m. at Centennial School District in Bucks Co. There is no cost to attend, but you must register through Questions can be directed to Megan McDonough at (717) 506-2450, ext. 3321. This program is hosted by the Pennsylvania School Boards Association (PSBA) and the Centennial School District. 

“Each member entity will have one vote for each officer. This will require boards of the various school entities to come to a consensus on each candidate and cast their vote electronically during the open voting period (Aug. 23 – Oct. 11, 2019).”
PSBA Officer Elections: Slate of Candidates
PSBA members seeking election to office for the association were required to submit a nomination form no later than June 1, 2019, to be considered. All candidates who properly completed applications by the deadline are included on the slate of candidates below. In addition, the Leadership Development Committee met on June 15th at PSBA headquarters in Mechanicsburg to interview candidates. According to bylaws, the Leadership Development Committee may determine candidates highly qualified for the office they seek. This is noted next to each person’s name with an asterisk (*).

Take the four-week PSBA advocacy challenge
Calling all public education advocates! Even though students are out for the summer, we need you to continue your efforts to share your district's story, and the needs of public schools across the state, with your legislators. Follow the four easy steps on the challenge to increase your engagement with lawmakers this summer and you'll receive some PSBA swag as a thank-you. We've also included some talking points to help inform you on the latest issues. Contact Advocacy Coordinator Jamie Zuvich at with questions. Click here to see the challenge and talking points.

In November, many boards will be preparing to welcome new directors to their governance Team of Ten. This event will help attendees create a full year on-boarding schedule based on best practices and thoughtful prioritization. Register now:
PSBA: Start Strong: Developing a District On-Boarding Plan for New Directors
SEP 11, 2019 • 10:00 AM - 3:00 PM
In November, many boards will be faced with a significant transition as they prepare to welcome new directors to their governance Team of Ten. This single-day program facilitated by PSBA trainers and an experienced PA board president will guide attendees to creating a strong, full year on-boarding schedule based on best practices and thoughtful prioritization. Grounded in PSBA’s Principles for Governance and Leadership, attendees will hear best practices from their colleagues and leave with a full year’s schedule, a jump drive of resources, ideas for effective local training, and a plan to start strong.
Register online at MyPSBA: and click on “MyPSBA” in the upper right corner.

The deadline to submit a cover letter, resume and application is August 19, 2019.
Become a 2019-2020 PSBA Advocacy Ambassador
PSBA is seeking applications for two open Advocacy Ambassador positions. Candidates should have experience in day-to-day functions of a school district, on the school board, or in a school leadership position. The purpose of the PSBA Advocacy Ambassador program is to facilitate the education and engagement of local school directors and public education stakeholders through the advocacy leadership of the ambassadors. Each Advocacy Ambassador will be responsible for assisting PSBA in achieving its advocacy goals. To achieve their mission, ambassadors will be kept up to date on current legislation and PSBA positions on legislation. The current open positions will cover PSBA Sections 3 and 4, and Section 7.
PSBA Advocacy Ambassadors are independent contractors representing PSBA and serve as liaisons between PSBA and their local elected officials. Advocacy Ambassadors also commit to building strong relationships with PSBA members with the purpose of engaging the designated members to be active and committed grassroots advocates for PSBA’s legislative priorities. 

PSBA: Nominations for The Allwein Society are open!
This award program recognizes school directors who are outstanding leaders & advocates on behalf of public schools & students. Nominations are accepted year-round with selections announced early fall: 

EPLC is accepting applications for the 2019-20 PA Education Policy Fellowship Program
Education Policy & Leadership Center
PA's premier education policy leadership program for education, policy & community leaders with 582 alumni since 1999. Application with program schedule & agenda are at 

2019 PASA-PSBA School Leadership Conference Oct. 16-18, 2019
WHERE: Hershey Lodge and Convention Center 325 University Drive, Hershey, PA
WHEN: Wednesday, October 16 to Friday, October 18, 201
Registration is now open!
Growth from knowledge acquired. Vision inspired by innovation. Impact created by a synergized leadership community. You are called upon to be the drivers of a thriving public education system. It’s a complex and challenging role. Expand your skillset and give yourself the tools needed for the challenge. Packed into two and a half daysꟷꟷgain access to top-notch education and insights, dynamic speakers, peer learning opportunities and the latest product and service innovations. Come to the PASA-PSBA School Leadership Conference to grow!

NPE Action National Conference - Save the Date - March 28-29, 2020 in Philadelphia, PA.
The window is now open for workshop proposals for the Network for Public Education conference, March 28-29, 2020, in Philadelphia. I hope you all sign on to present on a panel and certainly we want all to attend.

Any comments contained herein are my comments, alone, and do not necessarily reflect the opinions of any other person or organization that I may be affiliated with.

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