(2000). Reaching for the goal: First in America (Annual Report). Retrieved from NC Public Schools website: http://www.ncpublicschools.org/docs/stateboard/resources/reports/1999-00/biennial-report.pdf North Carolina State Board of Education. (2007). Report on Education Legislation.
The American attitude and mindset for public education has changed significantly as the year transition from 1933 to 1969, and then 1993. In 1933, American politicians and citizens were primarily concerned with funding for public education. As a result, the idea of educational change remained as discussions and debates in American society. In 1969, the fervor for educational change increased, which resulted in actions for promoting change in public education. Finally, in 1993, all the efforts put forth in advocating for educational change became prominent.
Watson, S. (2008). How public schools work. The history of public schools. Retrieved January 28, 2011 from http://people.howstuffworks.com/public-schools.htm Ysseldyke, J., & Marston, D. (2009). Origins of categorical special education services in schools and a rationale for changing them.
Threat rigidity, school reform, and how teachers view their work inside current education policy contexts. American Education Research Journal, 46, 9-44. doi:10.3102/0002831208320573 Rowan, B., Barnes, C., & Camburn, E. (2004). Benefitting from comprehensive school reform: A review of research on CSR implementation. Putting the pieces together: Lessons from comprehensive school research (Contract No. ED-99-CO- 0137) (pp.1-52).
Retrieved May 12, 2014, from http://www.ncrel.org/sdrs/areas/issues/envrnmnt/stw/sw0goals.htm Peterson, P. E., & West, M. R. (2003). No Child Left Behind? : The politics and practice of school accountability. New York, NY: Brookings Institution Press. Schugurensky, D. (2001).