By Jack Hershey and Mike Abrams
Most Ohioans can get access to a steady, fast internet connection at work or home. Unfortunately, for Ohioans living outside our big urban areas, broadband access can be hard to come by. This lack of access creates problems every day.
I write articles on education policy development primarily to expose the political shenanigans involved in creating laws governing education and to inform readers about what we know to be true about what children need to become successful. My hope is that what I write will generate discussions among readers about what is and is not true about how children develop and what they need from us, which is something you certainly can’t get from the political establishment.
To the Editor:
December is here! And like several of its fellow months in our annual cycle, one of those pivotal months with multiple transitions.
The one thing you can say about both state and federal politicians and their appointees when it comes to education reform is that they are consistent. They are consistently wrong, but they are consistent.
ENGLEWOOD — It’s the 12th month of the year, which means the winter solstice harbors the beginning of winter. That’s right, December is upon us, and it has a lot to offer as it ushers in the holidays with a flurry of activity. It’s also time to cozy up to some good books as the snow falls, and also time to celebrate some of our Ohio authors. Here are five that are worth a look.
By Jerald L. Duff, Ph.D.
To the Editor:
For many parents who were raising young children in the 1970’s, 80’s, 90’s, and early 2000’s, Fred Rogers was a comfortable daily presence in both their and their children’s lives. Since his death in 2003, the kindness and generosity displayed in his show, “Mr. Rogers’ Neighborhood,” has slowly faded from our lives.