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Browsing Posts tagged Scott Dieckhaus

RIF Bill in Senate Today – Charter Schools Bill Goes to Governor – House Loads Up Gifted Education Bill
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Missouri NEA Legislative Update, Week 19, No. 2, May 15, 2012
By Otto Fajen, MNEA Legislative Director

ACTION ALERT: REDUCTION IN FORCE BILL TO BE DEBATED BY SENATE
The Senate is expected to debate HCS/HB 1526 (Scott Dieckhaus) on May 16. The perfected HCS/HB 1526 damages the reduction in force (RIF) requirements by undermining respect for certification, experience and commitment to the district, while forcing districts to create an entirely new system to determine layoff priorities and leaving districts vulnerable to various legal challenges in implementing this new, untested mandate.

The Association strongly opposes the bill.

An extremist group known as Students First, centered in Sacramento, California, has hired numerous lobbyists in Missouri and is pushing the various changes in tenure and evaluation policy contained in the various versions of HB 1526 and in SB 806 (Jane Cunningham).

ACTION NEEDED: YOUR HELP IS NEEDED! IF YOU HAVEN’T ALREADY DONE SO, please call, write or e-mail to urge your state senator to oppose HCS/HB 1526.

The following link will connect you to the MNEA Legislative Action Center Action Alert on HCS/HB 1526.

Type in your zip code and the alert will automatically be directed to your state senator. The Action Alert contains a brief summary and a brief, editable message box to help you send an email to your state senator on the issue.

YOUR MESSAGE WILL HAVE A GREATER IMPACT IF YOU PERSONALIZE THE MESSAGE AND ADD YOUR OWN CONCERNS REGARDING THE BILL.

http://www.capwiz.com/nea/mo/issues/alert/?alertid=61325731&type=ST

CHARTER SCHOOLS BILL PASSES HOUSE, WILL GO TO GOVERNOR
The House gave final approval to SS/SCS/SB 576 (Bill Stouffer) on May 15 by a vote of 99-54. Since the House made no changes to the bill, the bill has been finally passed in the same form by both chambers and will be printed in final form and sent to the Governor for his approval or veto.

The bill provides for expansion of charter schools and charter school accountability and transparency. In floor debate, Rep. Clem Smith and Rep. Sara Lampe spoke to concerns regarding the impact of expansion of charter school authority in urban and rural school districts across the state.

The Association opposes expansion of charter school territory or sponsorship until charter schools are shown to meet the same standards of accountability, transparency and respect for the rights of students, parents and staff as are applicable to district schools.

HOUSE LOADS UP GIFTED EDUCATION BILL
The House approved SB 599 (Kurt Schaefer) on May 15 after adopting five amendments. The bill requires each school district to include in its annual school accountability report card whether it has a state-approved gifted education program or services and the number of students served. The Association supports the original bill.

The following amendments were adopted by the House, and the Senate has refused to concur and asks the House to recede from its position or grant a conference to discuss the disposition of the House amendments.

HA 1 (Paul Fitzwater) excludes a certain environmental fine payment from a certain district’s local school revenue deduction in the school funding formula.

HA 2 (Dave Hinson) requires DESE to provide support for career-related student organizations.

HA 3 (Rick Stream) adds his HB 1337 regarding CPR courses and graduation requirements, along with Rep. Neth’s language to allow districts to offer PE or fine arts credit for ballroom and other dancing classes.

HA 4 (Eric Burlison) requires more detailed tracking of post-secondary success of gifted students and includes Rep. Nasheed’s HB 1609 regarding personal study plans for high-school and post-secondary education or career plans.

HA 5 (Ward Franz) adds his HCS/HB 1169 to modify provisions relating to the investigation of an incident arising from spanking in a school or the use of reasonable force to protect persons or property. The requires the district to report to local law enforcement, rather than the juvenile office.

STUDENT TRAVEL HARDSHIPS DEBATED BY SENATE
The Senate debated HCS/HB 1789 (Rodney Schad) on May 15 but did not bring the bill to a vote. The bill revises the law regarding travel hardships for public school students. The bill requires granting of hardships when a student lives more than ten miles from the nearest district school and at least five miles closer to a school in a neighboring district. The SCS version increases the thresholds to at least seventeen miles from the nearest district school and at least seven miles close to a school in a neighboring district.

Amendments dealing with DESE support for career-related student organizations and requiring that DESE issue accreditation standards and related documents by official state rule were ruled out of order. Sen. David Pearce offered an amendment to remove the new hardship mandate and “grandfather” students and siblings who have existing hardship waivers, even if the district of residence changes bus routes or other factors that might eliminate the grounds for the waiver in a later year.

CPR REQUIREMENT DEBATED BY SENATE
The Senate debated SCS/HB 1337 (Rick Stream) on May 15 but did not bring the bill to a vote. The SCS version provides that high schools may provide instruction in cardiopulmonary resuscitation but does not add this instruction as a graduation requirement.

HIGHER EDUCATION BILL IN CONFERENCE
The House and Senate conferees on SB 455 (David Pearce) met on May 15 to decide which House amendments to the bill would be removed and which ones will stay in the final (conference committee) version of the bill. Controversial amendments were removed, including a new tax credit for sporting events, diversion of payroll withholding taxes for college tuition, the provisions of HB 1918 (Todd Richardson) revising authority for property ownership by community colleges and a provision banning funding for the Sue Shear Institute at UMSL. The conference committee version will include two technical amendments and the provisions of SCS/SB 563 (Bob Dixon) to modify the term lengths of the board of governors of Missouri State University so that no more than three members’ terms expire in any given year.

SENATE EDUCATION COMMITTEE
The Senate Education Committee was scheduled to vote on HCS/HB 1273 (Mike Kelley) in executive session on May 15, but no motion was made to approve the bill, so no vote was taken. The bill requires the State Board of Education to promulgate rules allowing school boards to lease advertising space on the interior and exterior of school buses.


Budget Bills Move Ahead – So Does Charter Schools Bill – RIF Bill Still on Hold – State Board Intervention Bill Gets Loaded with Special Interest Amendments
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Missouri NEA Legislative Update, Week 18, No. 3, May 9, 2012
By Otto Fajen, MNEA Legislative Director

BUDGET BILLS COME OUT OF CONFERENCE, FLOOR ACTION ON MAY 10
The budget conference dissolved on May 9 after final action was completed on all open items and language. To pass the budget bills in Regular Session, the Missouri Constitution provides that the legislature must conclude final action on the bills by 6 p.m. on May 11, but final action is now expected a day early on May 10.

To start the breaking of the log jam of budget-related issues, the Senate took up and passed funding revisions for veterans’ homes in SS/SCS/HB 1731 (David Day) on May 9. Sen. Crowell offered the Senate Substitute (SS) version, which funds veterans’ home with gambling boat admission funds and guarantees $35 million in tobacco Master Settlement Agreement (MSA) funds for early childhood education.

Sen. Ridgeway added SA 1 to ensure that the provisions of the bill are non-severable, meaning that if any provision is ruled invalid, the entire bill will be considered invalid. Sen. Lager added SA 2 to require the Joint Committee on Education to develop a comprehensive funding formula for public higher education institutions by Dec. 31, 2013, and requiring the legislature to implement a funding formula by FY 2015.

The SS prohibits implementation of a Quality Rating System (QRS) for early childhood education without further authorizing legislation. Corrective language offered as SA 3 by Sen. Cunningham ensures that public colleges and universities can continue to train early childhood education teachers.

The SS does not contain any language to restrict funding for the Sue Shear Policy Institute at UMSL.

The conference committee version of HB 2003 (Ryan Silvey) removes the earmarked $2M in additional funding for Southeast Missouri State University, and includes an additional $3 million distributed to seven public colleges and universities (but not including the University of Missouri, Missouri State University or Harris-Stowe University) based on the extent to which their per pupil amount is below those institutions with higher per pupil funding.

The conference committee version of HB 2005 (Ryan Silvey) moves the remaining funding for the Missouri Preschool Project to the Office of Administration, includes language blocking implementation of any Quality Rating System for early childhood education without further legislation, phases down existing grants and requires DESE to promulgate an official state rule regarding implementation of the program.
CHARTER SCHOOLS
The House Rules Committee approved SS/SCS/SB 576 (Bill Stouffer) on May 9. The bill provides for expansion of charter schools and charter school accountability and transparency. The bill will now be placed on the House calendar and will likely be taken up for final passage during the last week of session.

The Association opposes expansion of charter school territory or sponsorship until charter schools are shown to meet the same standards of accountability, transparency and respect for the rights of students, parents and staff as are applicable to district schools.
REDUCTION IN FORCE BILL AWAITS COMMITTEE REFERRAL
Senate Pro Tem Rob Mayer has not yet referred HCS/HB 1526 (Scott Dieckhaus) to a committee as of May 9. The latest version of the bill damages the reduction in force (RIF) requirements by undermining respect for certification, experience and commitment to the district, while forcing districts to create an entirely new system to determine layoff priorities and leaving districts vulnerable to various legal challenges in implementing this new, untested mandate. The Association opposes the bill.

An extremist group known as Students First, centered in Sacramento, California, has hired numerous lobbyists in Missouri and is pushing the various changes in tenure and evaluation policy contained in the various versions of HB 1526 and SB 806 (Jane Cunningham).
HOUSE COMMITTEE LOADS UP AND PASSES STATE BOARD INTERVENTION BILL
The House Elementary and Secondary Education Committee approved an HCS version of SS/SCS/SB 677 (David Pearce) on May 9. The HCS includes many amendments. MNEA supports the original SB 677, but strongly opposes several of the amendments added to the HCS, including provisions allowing virtual charter open enrollment and district-level alternative teacher certification standards.

The bill revises the timelines and options for State Board intervention when it classifies a district as unaccredited. The bill allows the State Board to consider possible changes in governance when classifying a district as unaccredited, rather than waiting two years and automatically lapsing the district. The bill also incorporates language to require that the State Board hold a hearing in the unaccredited district to help bring community resources and stakeholders together in support of a district improvement plan.

HCA 1 (Myron Neth) revises the election of the Kansas City school board. Currently, the board has nine members elected to four-year terms. Three are at-large while six reside in and are elected in subdistricts. HCA 1 reduces the number to 7, including one at-large and six members residing in subdistricts but also elected at-large. The HCA was adopted.

HCA 2 (Cole McNary) adds provisions similary to his HB 1425 relating to reading instruction and retention in grade based upon reading level at the end of third grade. The amendment was adopted.

HCA 3 (Jay Barnes) made several changes to the provisions relating to State Board intervention, such as removing the State Board’s authority to allowd continued local board governance with terms and conditions, requiring more public input, retaining the requirement to submit a plan to subdivide the district if it remains unaccredited for five years and making certain changes relating to student transfers. The amendment was approved by a vote of 13-10.

The committee defeated, by vote of 9-13, HCA 4 offered by Rep. Cole McNary. The HCA would have added his HB 1920 to allow unaccredited districts to create their own pilot program of alternative teacher certification standards for certain teachers.

HCA 5 (Jay Barnes) adds the provisions of his HB 1629 regarding virtual school and virtual charter school open enrollment, but capped at one percent of total enrollment. The amendment was adopted.

HCA 6 (Rodney Schad) adds the provisions of SCS/HB 1789 relating to pupil transportation hardship. The amendment was adopted.
STUDENT TRAVEL HARDSHIPS
The Senate General Laws Committee approved an SCS version of HCS/HB 1789 (Rodney Schad) on May 9. The bill revises the law regarding travel hardships for public school students. The bill requires granting of hardships when a student lives more than ten miles from the nearest district school and at least five miles closer to a school in a neighboring district. The SCS version increases the thresholds to at least seventeen miles from the nearest district school and at least seven miles close to a school in a neighboring district.
SPECIAL EDUCATION HEARINGS
The House gave final approval (Third Reading vote) to an HCS version of SCS/SB 595 (Will Kraus) on May 9 by a vote of 144-5. The bill transfers the special education due process hearing to an impartial hearing officer who is a member of the Administrative Hearing Commission and requires at least three of the five members of the AHC to receive training in special education law and procedures. The HCS specifies that the AHC members trained in special education law and procedures must receive at least ten hours of such additional training.
GIFTED EDUCATION PROGRAMS
The Senate Education Committee unanimously approved HB 1062 (Scott Dieckhaus) on May 9 without change. The bill requires each school district to include in its annual school accountability report card whether it has a state-approved gifted education program or services and the number of students served. The Association supports the bill.

Budget Bills Threatened by a Few Senators’ Personal Demands – Charter Schools Still Pushed – RIF Bill (HCS/HB 1526 (Scott Dieckhaus)) on Hold – State Board Intervention Bill (SS/SCS/SB 677 (David Pearce)) Moves Ahead
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Missouri NEA Legislative Update, Week 18, No. 2, May 8, 2012
By Otto Fajen, MNEA Legislative Director

BUDGET BILLS REMAIN IN CONFERENCE, NO SENATE FLOOR ACTION
The budget conference scheduled for May 8 was cancelled. The conference was scheduled to reconcile the few remaining differences on the FY 2013 budget bills. The Senate read in several messages, then recessed until the afternoon and then adjourned for the day without substantive debate of any bill. Sen. Jason Crowell has threatened to block Senate action on any bill until the Senate first acts on certain legislative prohibitions regarding funding of programs.

House Budget Chair Ryan Silvey has indicated that the House will not negotiate on the budget until the Senate passes funding revisions for veterans’ homes as contained in HB 1731 (David Day) or similar language in another bill. Senators Cunningham, Crowell and others will block such a bill if it does not also ban funding for the Sue Shear Public Policy Institute at UMSL and prohibit DESE administration of the Missouri Preschool Project and prohibit implementation of a Quality Rating System (QRS) for early childhood education. Also at issue in the budget debate is an additional $2M in funding for Southeast Missouri State University, which is strongly supported by Speaker Steven Tilley and strongly opposed by Sen. Jason Crowell.

The House approved HA 1 (Sue Allen) to SB 715 (Will Kraus) on May 8. The bill relates to the state militia. HA 1 bans any implementation of a Quality Rating System for early childhood education without specific authority in law. However, the amendment also bans any improvement system, evaluation system or training quality assurance system or any training or credentialing for early childhood education. The Association is concerned that this language may prohibit credentialing and degree programs in early childhood education at colleges and universities across the state.

To pass the budget bills in Regular Session, the Missouri Constitution provides that the legislature must conclude final action on the bills by 6 p.m. on May 11. Discussion of the possibility of closing Senate debate and forcing a vote on the various funding provisions and the budget bills through the process known as “moving the previous question” or “PQ” continues as the time remaining for final action on the budget dwindles.

CHARTER SCHOOLS HEARING POSTPONED
The House Rules Committee postponed its scheduled vote on SS/SCS/SB 576 (Bill Stouffer) from May 8 to May 9. The bill provides for expansion of charter schools and charter school accountability and transparency. If approved on May 9, the bill would be placed on the House calendar and could be taken up for final passage as soon as May 11.

The Association opposes expansion of charter school territory or sponsorship until charter schools are shown to meet the same standards of accountability, transparency and respect for the rights of students, parents and staff as are applicable to district schools.

 

REDUCTION IN FORCE BILL AWAITS COMMITTEE REFERRAL
Senate Pro Tem Rob Mayer has not yet referred HCS/HB 1526 (Scott Dieckhaus) to a committee as of May 8. The latest version of the bill damages the reduction in force (RIF) requirements by undermining respect for certification, experience and commitment to the district, while forcing districts to create an entirely new system to determine layoff priorities and leaving districts vulnerable to various legal challenges in implementing this new, untested mandate. The Association opposes the bill.

An extremist group known as Students First, centered in Sacramento, California, has hired numerous lobbyists in Missouri and is pushing the various changes in tenure and evaluation policy contained in the various versions of HB 1526 and SB 806 (Jane Cunningham).

 

HOUSE COMMITTEE TO HEAR STATE BOARD INTERVENTION BILL
The House Elementary and Secondary Education Committee will hear SS/SCS/SB 677 (David Pearce) on May 9. MNEA supports SB 677. The bill revises the timelines and options for State Board intervention when it classifies a district as unaccredited. The bill allows the State Board to consider possible changes in governance when classifying a district as unaccredited, rather than waiting two years and automatically lapsing the district. The bill also incorporates language to require that the State Board hold a hearing in the unaccredited district to help bring community resources and stakeholders together in support of a district improvement plan.

House passes HB1526 after pressuring and a speedy final vote. Also keep your eyes on SCS/SJR 51 (Jim Lembke) which tends to erode the non-partisan quality of our nationally recognized Missouri Court Plan (1940)
Please start contacting your Senator to vote against HB1526. It is on the Senate calendar for this coming Monday, May 7.
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Legislative Update By Otto Fajen, MNEA Legislative Director
Number 17 May 3, 2012

House Leaders Twist Arms to Pass Reduction in Force Bill
The House gave final approval (third reading vote) to House Committee Substitute/House Bill (HCS/HB) 1526 (Scott Dieckhaus) on May 3. The bill initially did not have the required constitutional majority of 82 votes, but the voting board was held open for nearly fifteen minutes while House Majority Floor Leader Tim Jones and other caucus leaders walked the floor, pressuring representatives to change their votes. Eventually, enough votes were changed to pass the bill by a vote of 83-76, one more than the required majority and the board was closed.

The bill was perfected by a slim 80-78 majority on May 2 after adopting an amendment to remove all provisions in the bill other than changes to reduction-in-force law. The perfected HCS/HB 1526 damages the reduction-in-force (RIF) requirements by undermining respect for certification, experience and commitment to the district, while forcing districts to create an entirely new system to determine layoff priorities and leaving districts vulnerable to various legal challenges in implementing this new, untested mandate. Missouri NEA opposes the bill.

An extremist group known as Students First, centered in Sacramento, California, has hired numerous lobbyists in Missouri and is pushing the various changes in tenure and evaluation policy contained in the various versions of HB 1526 and in Senate Bill (SB) 806 (Jane Cunningham).

The bill now moves to the Senate. Stay tuned for possible action alerts if the bill moves through committee and reaches the Senate floor for further debate.

continue reading…

Missouri NEA Legislative Update, Week 17, No. 2, May 1, 2012

By Otto Fajen, MNEA Legislative Director

HOUSE POSTPONES DEBATE EVALUATION/REDUCTION IN FORCE BILL

The House did not debate HCS/HB 1526 (Scott Dieckhaus) on May 1, but the bill may be debated in the House this week. Feedback from legislators on May 1 indicated that the bill did not yet have the votes to pass, but proponents are working to revise the bill to garner more support.

HCS/HB 1526 takes away local control by imposing detailed mandates on teacher evaluation, such as requiring at least fifty percent of evaluations to be based on student test scores. The bill even prohibits districts and employees from designing evaluation systems within collective bargaining negotiations.

The bill also undermines the reduction in force (RIF) requirements and repeals the state minimum salary law for experienced teachers with a Master’s degree.

continue reading…

ACTION NEEDED: Your help is needed! IF YOU HAVEN’T ALREADY DONE SO, please call, write or e-mail to urge your state representative to oppose HCS/HB 1526.

Missouri NEA Legislative Update, Week 17, No. 1, April 30, 2012
By Otto Fajen, MNEA Legislative Director

ACTION ALERT: HOUSE TO DEBATE EVALUATION/REDUCTION IN FORCE BILL
The House Rules Committee approved HCS/HB 1526 (Scott Dieckhaus) on April 26, and the bill may be debated in the House this week, perhaps as soon as May 1.

HCS/HB 1526 takes away local control by imposing detailed mandates on teacher evaluation, such as requiring at least fifty percent of evaluations to be based on student test scores. The bill even prohibits districts and employees from designing evaluation systems within collective bargaining negotiations.

The bill also undermines the reduction in force (RIF) requirements and repeals the state minimum salary law for experienced teachers with a Master’s degree.

The Association strongly opposes the bill.

continue reading…

The Senate defers the anti-tenure bill to study it further but the House approves its version. Dieckhaus and Jones join the pack against tenure!

Missouri NEA Legislative Update
Week 13, No. 3, April 4, 2012
By Otto Fajen, MNEA Legislative Director

NO FURTHER SENATE ACTION ON TENURE REPEAL ON APRIL 4

The Senate did not take up SB 806 (Jane Cunningham) on April 4. Sen. Cunningham offered a SS version on April 3 that repeals teacher tenure and removes seniority or years of service as a factor in reduction in force.

Sen. David Pearce offered an amendment to the bill on April 3.  Pearce’s amendment removed all language related to tenure repeal and replaced it with language similar to his SB 13 from 2011 to create an interim study committee on the issue.  The amendment was adopted by a roll-call vote of 17-15.

After adoption of Pearce’s amendment, Sen. Cunningham laid the bill over on the Informal Calendar on April 3 with the amended SS version pending.

The Association opposes the bill.  Teacher tenure is just a process to address issues of concern and ensure teachers are not fired arbitrarily.  Where districts face challenges with under-performing teachers, the real issue to address is establishing a quality evaluation system that provides teachers with feedback and support in improving performance and addressing concerns. Missouri NEA also opposes removing RIF provisions calling for retaining teachers qualified in the area of instruction for the position being retained and opposes outlawing consideration of tenure status as a factor of experience in retaining staff.  Current law already provides that teachers shall be retained based upon performance-based evaluations and that seniority shall not be the controlling factor.

Missouri NEA supports a general policy requirement that districts establish a strong and effective evaluation system, as contained in SB 654, filed by Sen. Brad Lager, rather than the unworkable, unproven mandates in HCS/HB 1526, such as tying at least 50% of every teacher’s evaluation to student test scores.

continue reading…

Ditto for today’s action, rather non-action, by the House Rules Committee on the controversial HCS/HB 1740 (Scott Dieckhaus).

Missouri NEA Legislative Update
Week 9, No. 3, February 29, 2012
By Otto Fajen
MNEA Legislative Director

HOUSE OMNIBUS EDUCATION BILL REMAINS IN RULES COMMITTEE

The House Rules Committee failed to take up and consider HCS/HB 1740 (Scott Dieckhaus) at its meeting February 28.  The House Rules Committee is a gatekeeper committee that determines whether a bill approved by the committee of origin should be placed on the calendar.  The bill can not be taken up for floor action until taken up and approved by the Rules Committee.  No hearing on the bill is scheduled at this time.  Majority caucus members have been called into several lengthy caucus meetings this week where the bill has been discussed extensively, as support for the bill is a caucus position.

The Association strongly opposes the tenure repeal, charter school expansion, virtual school open enrollment and tax credit-style voucher portions of the bill. Legislative action is needed on several issues included in the bill, such as stabilizing formula aid next year, creating fair standards for student transfers from unaccredited districts and allowing prompt intervention by the State Board in support of unaccredited districts and their communities.  The Association opposes holding those positive steps hostage to a radical and unworkable agenda.

continue reading…

Missouri NEA Legislative Update
Week 9, No. 2, February 28, 2012
By Otto Fajen   
MNEA Legislative Director

HOUSE OMNIBUS EDUCATION BILL

The House Rules Committee failed to take up and consider HCS/HB 1740 (Scott Dieckhaus) at its meeting February 28.  The House Rules Committee is a gatekeeper committee that determines whether a bill approved by the committee of origin should be placed on the calendar.  The bill can not be taken up for floor action until taken up and approved by the Rules Committee.  No hearing on the bill is scheduled at this time.  Majority caucus members have been called into several lengthy caucus meetings this week where the bill has been discussed extensively, as support for the bill is a caucus position.

The Association strongly opposes the tenure repeal, charter school expansion, virtual school open enrollment and tax credit-style voucher portions of the bill. Legislative action is needed on several issues included in the bill, such as stabilizing formula aid next year, creating fair standards for student transfers from unaccredited districts and allowing prompt intervention by the State Board in support of unaccredited districts and their communities.  The Association opposes holding those positive steps hostage to a radical and unworkable agenda.

continue reading…

Here’s the latest update on the dangerous move by both houses now against the provisions that provide a good education for our students. (and one small glimmer of light in a house higher education committee calling for student representation on the University of Missouri Board of Curators).

Missouri NEA Legislative Update
Week 9, No. 1, February 27, 2012
By Otto Fajen
MNEA Legislative Director

SENATE COMMITTEE TO HEAR TENURE REPEAL BILL

The Senate General Laws Committee will hear SB 806 (Jane Cunningham) on February 28. The Association strongly opposes the bill.  The bill eliminates the current tenure law for all teachers, and places all new hires on one-year contracts beginning in the 2013-14 school year.  The bill allows contracts of up to four years, at district discretion.  The bill eliminates seniority as a factor in decisions regarding reduction in force.  The bill also includes numerous mandates regarding teacher evaluation systems, such as requiring at least fifty percent of evaluations to be based on student test scores and prohibiting districts and employees from designing evaluation systems within collective bargaining negotiations.

continue reading…

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