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By Mary O'Keefe | March 1, 2007
The No Child Left Behind Act [NCLB] is going through a name change. The State of California will soon be referring to the program as the Elementary and Secondary Education Act [ESEA]. "Our district hasn't made the [term] change yet," said Alice Petrossian, assistant superintendent of elementary schools for the Glendale Unified School District. The reason for the change is a reauthorization process that is scheduled for September. The U.S. Congress will consider changes to the law, with hearings later this year and the final action to take place sometime in the next two years.
NEWS
By Mary O'Keefe | November 23, 2005
Out of six million students statewide, Clark Magnet High School senior Michael Worley, a resident of La Cañada Flintridge, was one of 18 to be recognized by the Association of California School Administrators Every Student Succeeding program. ACSA honors students who have overcome great obstacles to succeed and exceed expectations. The obstacles students overcome came be defined in many ways from physical to economic. "We look at how they work within themselves to stand out to educators as individuals," explained Julie White, director of communications for ACSA.
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NEWS
By Mary O'Keefe | March 1, 2007
The No Child Left Behind Act [NCLB] is going through a name change. The State of California will soon be referring to the program as the Elementary and Secondary Education Act [ESEA]. "Our district hasn't made the [term] change yet," said Alice Petrossian, assistant superintendent of elementary schools for the Glendale Unified School District. The reason for the change is a reauthorization process that is scheduled for September. The U.S. Congress will consider changes to the law, with hearings later this year and the final action to take place sometime in the next two years.
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NEWS
By Mary O'Keefe | November 25, 2005
Out of six million students statewide, Clark Magnet High School senior Michael Worley, a resident of La Cañada Flintridge, was one of 18 to be recognized by the Association of California School Administrators Every Student Succeeding program. ACSA honors students who have overcome great obstacles to succeed and exceed expectations. The obstacles students overcome came be defined in many ways from physical to economic. "We look at how they work within themselves to stand out to educators as individuals," explained Julie White, director of communications for ACSA.
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