A letter to Mayor de Blasio from Eva Moskowitz: Why Deprive CBOs of Their Rightful Pre-K Funding?
In an article published on Friday, November 9, the New York Times claimed that I have damaged the charter school movement by “praising” President Trump and allowing Speaker Paul Ryan to visit one of our schools. The article is untrue and does a considerable disservice to public discourse by promoting a highly divisive and partisan worldview.
Without urgent action, it will be your administration that evicts 70 diverse children, teachers, and staff from a nearly-empty school building without cause. You must right this wrong immediately.
“One of our greatest weapons in fighting the kinds of injustice, violence, and moral confusion we have seen over the past few days is ensuring that we have schools where our children are safe not only physically, but also emotionally and morally, and are taught the values to which we aspire.” – Eva Moskowitz
Eva Moskowitz writes an open letter to Mayor De Blasio to thank him for starting a new school year on the right foot – thousands of Success Academy scholars received MetroCards by the first day of school for the first time in 11 years.
The city’s proposal to temporarily house Success Academy middle school students from five Brooklyn elementary schools in just two locations is not “reasonable, adequate, or comparable.”
Today, we recognize and celebrate 85 educators who embody every form of excellence.
It’s wonderful to hear from former staff. Thank you, Ms. Gaines, for taking the time to write me and share your thoughts — and thank you for the contribution you made at SA and are now making in Tennessee.
In the past few weeks, Success Academy parents have shown amazing support and appreciation for our schools, as they have defended us publicly in the press and privately to friends and staff.
By standing together with families from across the city, we will send a powerful message to our city leaders: The profound and appalling education inequality that divides our city must end.
A school, like a rocket, is a delicate mechanism. So many things can go wrong when teaching children, just as when building and launching a rocket.
I am especially pleased to recognize the 24 winners of this year’s Success Academy Teacher Excellence Awards for their outstanding work and deep commitment to the highest standards of excellence.
Last December, your office promised in writing to approve co-locations for four Success Academy schools by June 30 of this year. The deadline for filing the paperwork necessary to meet that deadline has passed, and only one co-location has been found.
When your administration delays in making payments owed to those children, it puts school operations — and their education — at risk.
While this week is Teacher Appreciation Week, in my mind, every day is teacher appreciation day.
Dear Chancellor Fariña, I was saddened and disappointed, on behalf of the students, families, and teachers of Success Academy Harlem 5, that once again you have found it necessary to misrepresent our schools…
On the eve of the Thanksgiving holiday, I want to extend warmest thanks to all the members of the Success family.
A few weeks ago one of our ninth-grade scholars delivered a welcome address to a group of distinguished guests at Success Academy High School of the Liberal Arts.