New Student Initiative: Students United for Public Education

Originally posted November 26, 2012

It’s finally here. It’s time we share this initiative widely.

Ever since the fantastic work students at University of Wisconsin-Madison did a few months back, I was fortunately connected to so many like-minded students. Since then, an initiative has been under construction.

There has been a significant amount of criticizing, discussing, and debating, but we all recognized such action can only get us so far. Of course it is pivotal that we continue bringing in differing perspectives, but we must go beyond the regular avenues of discourse and exposure to ensure further progress.

With this purpose in mind, we are working together to build a new national student organization with a clear agenda of what we believe in and what we support.

Whether you are a student in college or high school, a parent, teacher, professor, community member, researcher–any interest in promoting educational equity whatsoever–we are in search of your support and input.

We hope you will take a couple minutes to read through our goals and our beliefs. If you find yourself aligning with our positions, we hope you will join our network as we work together to promote quality education for all. There is much work to be done and actions to be planned, but we believe creating a national network is the necessary first step.

We thank all of you who have inspired and supported us to take action, and hope you continue to support us as we launch a new aspect of the student movement.

Best,

Your core founders of Students United for Public Education

Stephanie Rivera, Rutgers University
Michael Billeaux, University of Wisconsin-Madison
René Espinoza Kissell, University of Wisconsin-Madison
Dan Suárez, University of Wisconsin-Madison


Contact: SUPEcontact@gmail.com

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OUR GOALS

  • Create a national network of students who are committed to fighting for educational equity in America and to work collectively to organize action that works towards this vision.
  • Work together with students, teachers, parents, community members, education professionals and their organizations to promote, defend, and fight for quality public education for all.
  • Amplify all student voices, especially those who are too often silenced e.g. students with disabilities, immigrant youth (documented and undocumented), students of color, English Language Learners, LGBTQ students, and students from low-income backgrounds. All students should have a say in their education.
  • Create productive dialogue that will provide alternative perspectives and collaborative thinking on the critical issues in education. Thus, establishing a way forward for education based on the principle of equality for all rather than profit.

 

 

OUR BELIEFS

  • Saving and fighting for our public schools. We recognize that public schools are a public good from which we all benefit. Therefore, efforts should be aimed towards improving the quality of education for all students. We recognize that problems exist within our public schools, but we do not believe attacking them with privatization and “turn-arounds” are effective approaches. We believe in working with the schools in order to have the maximum impact on all students and ultimately guarantee quality education for all.
  • Working with those being impacted the most by education reform and education policy. We seek to listen to students, teachers, parents, and communities as a whole. We believe the members of each of these communities know better than outsiders what is best for their students.
  • Helping communities have an elected school board with student representation on board. The first step in assuring that a community’s voice is heard is to have elected school boards. We also believe that anybody that makes policies for schools should have a student representative to act as a liaison and share the concerns of fellow students.
  • Looking at all other factors that are affecting our students. Many education reformers and policy-makers seek to have us ignore factors that have long been recognized to negatively impact students. In contrast, we affirm the primacy of racial and economic inequality. We believe factors such as lack of access to opportunity, large class-sizes, lack of access to proper health care, limited food availability, the school-to-prison pipeline, community safety, and other concerns prevalent in impoverished communities must be addressed, not ignored or considered secondary.
  • Eliminating high-stakes testing. We believe students across the nation are not receiving the education they deserve largely due to the push for more high-stakes testing. We believe each student is an individual, not a test score. High-stakes testing fuels many harmful policies such as No Child Left Behind (NCLB) and Race to the Top (RTTT), which inevitably leads to “teaching to the test” and the increase of cheating scandals. Although we believe accountability is necessary, there are other approaches that could be implemented that do not rob students of their access to genuine learning. With the elimination of high-stakes testing, teachers are granted more flexibility in creating more innovative and critical curricula for their students.
  • Working with and supporting teachers’ unions. Unions protect the rights of teachers and fight for the students that they serve. Without the protection of the union, it becomes much more difficult for teachers to fight for what they know is right for their students. We believe in supporting the emerging social justice and class struggle unionism that allows for their active participation in the many critical issues of justice impacting education. We have seen positive results from taking action and serving as allies with unions e.g. the Chicago Teachers Union strike this past September.
  • Protecting teachers and the teaching profession. We see the value of the teaching profession. The escalating attack on educators and public education has resulted in low morale leading to high teacher-turnover rates which is damaging to student learning. We believe we must support teachers in their efforts to defendagainst unjust attacks on their profession; e.g. advocating for fair evaluations, bringing to light the negative effects of merit-pay, aiming for an across-the-board increase of teacher pay, and granting educators professional autonomy. In addition, we hope to support university/college level students in their transition to becoming educators and education policy leaders in their communities. We aim to provide effective alternatives that stray away from problematic programs that hinder progress towards educational equity.
  • Recognizing the importance of connecting our local communities to the global picture. We believe the revitalization of our public schools involves support by and for urban and suburban communities. Such support facilitates and enlivens solution-oriented action regarding social issues such as housing rights, environmental justice, and access to medical care, to name a few. While working collectively in local communities is important, we must also think about where our vision fits in the larger, global picture.
  • Recognizing the complexity of addressing the educational inequity crisis, while observing that current policies being implemented are hindering progress. We recognize there are no simple or easy solutions to reaching educational equity. Yet, by working with professionals in the field, reviewing the research, and hearing from students being directly affected by inequity, we can bring to light policies which are preventing educational equity from becoming a reality. By recognizing problematic policies, we are able to credibly point out ineffective methods in hopes to prevent them from continually being implemented.

Form to get involved and sign onto list of supporters can be found below.

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List of Supporters
The support of individuals and groups below do not necessarily reflect the opinions of their respective institutions.

Current # of Supports (12\10\12) – 417

Students

Boston University

Brandon Greene
Julia Slesarchik

Bowie State University

Telisha Byrd

Brown University

Samuel Bell

City University of New York 

Alexi Shalom
Alyssia Paula
Isabelle N. Jagninski
Liz Jones

Columbia University

Daiyu Suzuki

DePaul University

Tessa Simonds

Drexel University

William Lukas

Eastern New Mexico University

Linda Richmond

Florida Atlantic University

Andrew Ginden

Florida State University

Nicholas Stark

Fordham University

Samanta Brihaspat

Harvard University

Keyanna Wigglesworth
Rachel Sandalow-Ash

Howard University 

Celia Burke

Indiana University – Purdue University Fort Wayne

Amy Schwarz

John A Ferguson Senior High (Florida)

Andres Olarte
Ashley Lopez
Devin Davis
Joseph Frias
Kevin Gonzalez
Lissette Martin
Luis Guerra
Maria Gomez
Marissa Maldonado
Melissa Perez
Shane Watkins
Valeria Bernal

McDonogh 35 College Preparatory High School

London Taylor

Michigan State University

Colette Tipper

New York University

Claire Baldi
Daniel DiMaggio
Stephanie Plachy

North Carolina A&T State University

Crystal T Mattison

Northwestern High School (Maryland)

Shane James
Ricardo Fuentes

Northwestern University

Mauricio Maluff Masi
Niabi Kendra Schmaltz

Occidental College

Baillee Brown
Guido Girgenti
Liyah Washington

Ohio Virtual Academy

Jabreel Chisley

Ohio State University

Lainie Rini, Ohio Student Association

Ohio University

Jacob Chaffin
Jared Henderson

Richard J. Daley College

Raymond Duran

Rutgers University

Bryan Miranda (NB)
Joie DeRitis (NB)
MoNeke Ragsdale
Paul M. Heideman (NW)
Victoria Saraiva (NB)

School of the Future High School (New York)

Giulia Girgenti

Seton Hall University

Lee Nave, Jr.

Skidmore College

Alicia Graziano

Smith College

Talia Abner

Social Justice High School (Chicago)

Rocio Meza

Southern PolyTechnic State Univeristy

Guled Abdilahi

Sumter High School

Blake Ward

Swarthmore College

Nicholas Borkowksi
William Lawrence

Temple University 

Walter Smolarek

Tufts University

Duncan MacLaury
Katie Selcraig

University of Illinois at Chicago

Byron Sigcho

University of Las Vegas

Kristin Barr
Veronica Robledo

University of Maine

Jesse Ouellette

University of Michigan

Megan Gilson
Michael McHenry

University of Missouri-Columbia

Ankur Singh

University of New Mexico

Jeremiah Henderson

University of New Orleans

Stephanie Anders

University of Wisconsin-Madison

Adrienne Pagac
Allie Gardner
Dan Suárez
Eleni Schirmer
Elizabeth Wrigley-Field
Maxwell John Love
Michael Billeaux
Joe Evica
Joshua Brazee
Katie Zaman
René Espinoza Kissell

University of Wisconsin – Oshkosh

Scot McCullough

Wesleyan University

Andrew Ribner

Whitman College

Leah Siegel

William Patterson University

Brian Andrew

Educators & Professionals

Arizona

Anne O’Connell, Teacher at Arizona Wilson Elementary District
Kathy Carter, Teacher in Willcox Unified School District
Michael Gordy, Retired Teacher  from Tucson Unified in AZ

California

Anthony Cody, Retired Teacher
Barbara Hawkins, Retired Professor
Darren Lazarus, Teacher in Los Angeles Unified School District
James A. Miller, Jr. PH.D, Teacher in Los Angeles
Joan Kramer, Retired Teacher, Librarian in Los Angeles
Nancy Goldberg, School Board Member at Culver City Unified School District Culver City
Richard Sugerman (TFT), Executive Director of TSOTH Richmond

Colorado

Peggy Robertson, Teacher and Administrator of United Opt Out National

Connecticut

Al Ciuffo, Teacher in Stamford
Andrea Conway, Librarian
Anne Lutz Fernandez, Teacher at Westport
Anthony Giordano, Teacher in North Haven
Antoinette Ryan, Teacher at East Hampton
Christine Ladd, Teacher in Hartford
Del Shortliffe, Teacher
Donna Tomasko, Teacher
Linda Hall, Teacher in New Milford
Richard Weyel, Teacher in Mansfield

Florida

Chris Spiliotis, Teacher in Seminole
Donna Mace, Teacher in Duval County
Eileen Segal, Florida PTA President

Hawaii

Kuhio Kane

Idaho

Ginney Libbey, Retired Teacher from Lake Pend Oreille Sch. District
Jan Waldrup, Retired Teacher from Lake Pend Oreille School District
Patricia Gerrity King retired teacher\

Illinois

Brad Porfilio, Associate Professor Educational Leadership Lewis University
Chaya Rubenstein, Retired Teacher & Special Ed. Advocate
Diane Horwitz, Education Professor
Francine Greenberg Reizen, Teacher at Chicago Public Schools
Gretchen Conley, Teacher in Mount Vernon
Heidi Weiman,  Professor, Early Childhood Education in Chicago
Jean Sachs-Nygard, Retired Public School Chicago Teacher
Jen Johnson
Jennifer Bigs, Certified Teacher & Parent
Kathleen McInerney, Teacher in Chicago
Katie Osgood, Teacher in Chicago
Kenzo Shibata, Teacher at Chicago Public Schools
Lydia Snow, Teacher at Notheastern Illinois University
Xian Barrett, Teacher at Chicago Public Schools

Indiana

Charles Allen, Teacher
Diana Underwood-Gregg, Assoc. Prof. Math Ed. Purdue Calumet
Hilary Gard, Teacher in Crown Point
Mary Louise Bewley, proud Traditional Public Ed grad
Stewart Bloom, Retired Educator

Kentucky

Alan Young, Teacher at Jefferson County (Louisville)

Louisiana

Dixie Moore, Teaching Artist
James A. Taylor, J.D., Ph. D, Professor at Southern University and A. & M. College
Jim Randels, Teacher at New Orleans Public Schools
Lee Barrios, M.Ed., NBCT Retired Teacher, Coalition for Louisiana Public Education & Save Our Schools March
Paul Grehtel, Retired Teacher from St. Bernard Parish School System

Maryland

Melissa Finkel, Teacher in Montgomery County

Massachusetts 

Cassandra Wallace, Teacher at Boston Public Schools
David N. Smith, Senior Distinguished Professor of History, Fisher College, Boston (Retired)
Deborah Donahue-Keegan, Teacher at Tufts University
Suzie McGlone, Teacher at Boston Public Schools

Michigan

Matt Becker, Teacher

Minnesota 

Melissa Grossman, Teacher in Minneapolis
Robert Panning-Miller, Teacher at Minneapolis Public Schools
Suzanne Mears, Teacher at Minneapolis Public Schools

Nebraska

Frankie Condon, Teacher at University of Nebraska-Lincoln

Nevada

Lisa Muntean, Teacher at Clark County School District
Mary Beth Franzeo, Teacher in Clark County School District
Sebring Frehner, Education Activist & Policy Analyst

New Jersey

Bob Cecchini
Brian Ford, Teacher of Social Studies, Montclair Public Schools
Brian Hohmann, History Teacher, Newark Public Schools
Christine Driskill, Visual Arts teacher at Belleville public schools
Darcie Cimarusti
Dave Zirkle, Teacher at Perth Amboy, NJ public schools
Dena Lagomarsino, Jersey City Public Schools
Edward Meidhof, Teacher in Englewood
Giacomo Silvestri, Teacher in Jersey City
John A. Pacifico, Teacher at Jersey City Public Schools
Katie Strom, Teacher Education and Teacher Development Doctoral Fellow, Montclair State University
Marco A. Martinez, New Jersey Teacher of English Passaic High School
Mike Harris, Wallkill Valley Regional High School
Nora Hyland, Rutgers Graduate School of Education Associate Professor
Okaikor Aryee-Price, Teacher at Jersey City Public Schools
Robert Rendo, Teacher at Ossining Public Schools
Susan Murphy, Teacher at Jersey City Public Schools
Sylvia Monreal, Professional (Teach for America)
Tracey Bailey, Teacher at Toms River Regional Schools

New York

Amy Losi, Teacher at Hamburg Central Schools
Brian Jones, Teacher, Actor, Activist in NYC
Celia Oyler, Professor, Teachers College, Columbia University
Cheryl Smith, Teacher in New York
Chris Cerrone, Teacher and Parent in West NY
Dan McConnell, Teacher at N.Y.  Marathon School District
David Greene, Teacher in NYC, Greenburgh 7, Scarsdale
Diane Ravitch, Author and former U.S. Assistant Secretary of Education
Deborah Meier, Retired Teacher from District 4 M, NYC and Coalition of Essential Schools
Dorothy A. Petrie, Retired Music Teacher from Greece Central School District
Gary Rubinstein, Teacher in NYC
Gloria Brandman, Teacher in Brooklyn District 13
Jane Maisel, Teacher at City College of New York
Jansen Barron, Teacher at North Rockland CSD
John A. Cain III, Teacher in Copenagen CSD
Leonie Haimson, Parent advocate and Executive Director of Class Size Matters
Dr. Mark Naison, Professor of African American Studies and History, Fordham University
Elizabeth Rose, Edu-tainer in NYC
Maria Rosa, Teacher in Buffalo City School District
Mark Friedman, Teacher at Rochester City School District
Maryann Mercer, Teacher at Kenmore Town of Tonawanda Union Free School District
Michael Tenhagen, Teacher in West Seneca
Michele Hamilton, Teacher in NYC
Michelle Greenough, Teacher in Fredonia CSD
Michelle Pfeffer-Enser, Teacher at West Valley Central School
Neil Friedman, Retired Teacher from NYC
Norm Scott, Retired Teacher from NYC
Robin Alsina, Teacher in NYC
Ruth Powers Silverberg, Teacher
Stacey Young, Parent and Early Childhood Teacher in Garden City
Stephina Fisher, Teacher at D12X, Schomburg Satellite Academy, Bronx
Thomas McMahon, Teacher in Mahopac CSD
Tommy Carroll, Teacher in Troy

North Carolina

Dov Rosenberg
John I. Wilson, Retired Educator
Kriten Clarke, Teacher at Warren County
Natalie Beyer, School Board Member in Durham
Robin Johnston, Teacher and Administrator in Chapel Hill
Susan Evans, Elected School Board Member at Wake County Public Schools
Tammie Haris, Teacher at Warren County

Oklahoma

Glenda Puett, Retired Teacher. mother of teachers, grandparent

Oregon

Kathleen Jeskey, Teacher in Canby
Nerissa Ediza,  Teacher in Parkrose, Portland

Pennsylvania

Kipp Dawson, Teacher at Pittsburgh Public Schools
Lisa Haver, Teacher in PA School District of Philadelphia
Lora Bethea
Tim McCord, Retired Educator from Titusville Area School District
Timothy D. Slekar, Professor in Pennsylvania
Tom Snyder, Teacher in West Allegheny SD

Rhode Island

Jennifer Cook, Teacher Educator at Rhode Island College
Nancy McEnanly, Teacher
Ron Poirier, Teacher in Pawtucket

South Carolina

Lee Vartanian, Associate Professor of Teacher Education at Lander University

Tennessee

Gene Bryant, Retired Educator
Joan C. Grim, Lecturer University of TN, Dept of Theory & Practice in Education, Special Education Team
Joel Jones, Teacher at Metropolitan Nashville Public Schools
Scott Ellison, Teacher at University of Tennessee

Texas

Gina Disteldorf, Teacher in Texas Spring Branch ISD
Joshua Seff, Teacher at Carrollton-Farmers Branch
Raymond Gerson, Author and adjunct professor of college success courses, Austin Community College
Richard Bentley, Retired Superintendent
Robin Lane, Teacher in Austin
Stephen Badrich, Teacher at San Antonio College
Teresa Nguyen, Teacher at Northside ISD

Virginia

Kenneth Sheck, Teacher at Shenandoah County Public Schools

Washington 

Ellen Simonis, Teacher in Trout Lake

Washington, DC

Guy Brandenburg, Retired DCPS Teacher
Lee Granados, Urban Neighborhood Alliance, Teacher, Parent, Activist

Wisconsin

Meri Christensen, Teacher
Paula A. Mansholt, Past President – Parents Advocating Student Success Inc.
Sandy Brehl, Retired Teacher
Sara Goldrick-Rab, Professor
Ted Lewis, Former Teacher, Union Representative
Judith Bartell, Teacher at Oak Creek-Franklin

Unspecified

Carol Burris, Principal
Michael Charney, Retired Educator
Neil Moffatt, Education Activist

Organizations

Campaign for America’s Future

Change The Stakes

IDEA: Institute for Democratic Education in America

New Jersey Teacher Activist Group (NJTAG)

New York Students Rising (NYSR)

Providence Student Union

Wear Red for Public Education

Parents

Anne Duff, Indiana
Bob Valiant, Grandparent, Washington
Cheri Hartman, Austin, TX
Dienne Anum, Illinois
Irene Cramer, New Jersey
Jim MacFawn, SUNY Empire State College
Kathleen Jacobson, Georgia
Kris Alman
Mike Sage, Parent, Instigator, IN
Mindy Gould,  Miami, Florida
Robert Kulesz, New York
Stacia Snapp, Redmond, Washington
Terry Kennedy, Pittsburgh, PA

Community Organizers

Eirik Bjorkman, NY, NYSR
ohn Aspray, New Brunswick, NJ, United States Student Association
Jolie Lizotte, Madison WI, Field Director for Liberty Tree Foundation for Democratic Revolution
Marilyn Ondrasik, Stratford, CT
Sabrina Stevens, Public School Advocate

International Support

Ian Fraser, Teacher in Queensland, Australia
Robert Thorn, Tbilisi, Republic of Georgia/International
Sandra Mathison, Professor at University of British Columbia, Vancouver, Canada
Torrence B. Lewis, Teacher at Curitiba-PR, Brazil: International School of Curitiba

Other

Cynthia Townsend, Oregon,
Dan McGuire, Minnesota
Ellen Raider, Advocate, Brooklyn, NY
Janice Bloom, Co-director, College Access: Research & Action, NY
Julia Rubin
Kenneth J. Bernstein, DC
Kris Nielsen, Education Writer and Activist, North Carolina
Marge Borchert, New York
Marion Brady, Education Writer
Mary Beth Tinker, Plaintiff in students’ rights case, “Tinker v Des Moines…”
Maureen Cullnan, Chicago
Nancy  Letts,    consultant, producer of the documentary, Going Public
Paula A Mansholt, Past President – Parents Advocating Student Success Inc.
Peter Goodman, NYC Blogger: Ed in the Apple
Richard E. Sindall, Retired Presbyterian minister from Lititz, PA
Rick Hamrick
Wendy Lecker, Connecticut

 

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35 thoughts on “New Student Initiative: Students United for Public Education

  1. Teacher’s and students must spread the truth about high stakes testing and the current reform for what it is. It is all about money not kids.

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  4. Democracy means that the ones affected by decisions should have input into those decisions. Here’s to student voices!

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