Based on the Success chairman of the Network Board, Steven Galbraith, knows there’s a major cognitive dissonance among both our political detractors and supporters. More than 94% of Success Academy scholars are of color. They come from all five boroughs. The median annual income of our families is under $45,000. Of our seven-person leadership team, six—including CEO Eva Moskowitz—are women, and 46% of our teachers are minorities, compared with less than 20% nationally. Collectively, the Success community could hardly be described as the prototypical beneficiary of radical right-wing politics.
Globe Newswire / By Jennifer Diaz
Originally published: 10.25.2018
The Foundation for Excellence in Education (ExcelinEd) announced today that Eva Moskowitz, the founder and CEO of Success Academy Charter Schools, will be honored at the 2018 National Summit on Education Reform on Friday, December 7 in Washington, D.C.
New York Post / By Selim Algar
Originally published: 10.18.2018
At a rally Thursday morning, Success Academy officials said Mayor Bill de Blasio has drastically curbed charter-school accommodations in city buildings. A total of 150 charter school co-locations were approved between 2009 and 2013. Under de Blasio, that number dipped sharply to 54 between 2014 and this year.
The Bronx Chronicle / By Bronx Chronicle Staff
Originally published: 10.16.2018
Educators from California, Connecticut, DC, Massachusetts, New York, Pennsylvania, Virginia, Texas, Tennessee and Wisconsin convened yesterday for a deep dive on middle school literacy at the Robertson Center at Success Academy, a new accelerator for advancing the work of teachers and administrators across the country.
New York Post / By Post Editorial Board
Originally published: 9.26.2018
The real takeaway from the state test results is the continued superior performance of children attending public charter schools. In the city, 57 percent of African-American charter students scored proficient in English vs. 34 percent in the regular public schools. In math, it was 58.6 percent vs. 25.4 percent.