A New York Times Magazine
about a New York City high school’s self-regulating student body article Published June 22, 2017 11:07:06 New York’s public schools, including the public school system’s own, have long been the most visible of the nation’s school districts.
While public schools are often praised for their diversity and openness, their diversity has also made them vulnerable to the pressures of corporate media.
From the New York Daily News’ recent cover story on the struggles of the Brooklyn Public School District to the Daily Show’s latest segment on the school district’s struggles with bullying, New York schools are seen as the most vulnerable and undervalued in the country.
Yet while the New Yorker magazine article focused on the New Yorkers public schools in New York, the story was also about the struggles that have plagued public schools nationwide, and the many other schools and public spaces in which teachers, students, and communities are subject to corporate control.
The article, titled “New York City’s Public Schools Are a Vulnerable Area for Corporate Control,” is written by Times staff writer Jessica Goldstein, and is one of several articles on the topic, which include “The New York Public Schools and the Media in America,” a series of articles from the Atlantic and the Nation, as well as a profile by the Atlantic’s editorial director, Joe Klein, which appeared in the September issue.
The piece is also the second installment in a series on “Schools, Schools, and Media: New York and the Emerging Media of Public Education.”
The Times article, which is about the challenges faced by the New Orleans Public Schools public school district, follows on from an article by Goldstein about the New Jersey School District.
The first piece, which examined the challenges facing the New Mexico public school districts, was published in January.
In the article, Goldstein writes about the impact of corporate-driven school reform efforts on the teachers union and other public employees in New Mexico.
The school district that Goldstein describes, the New Mexican School District, has experienced a similar restructuring of its union, as it grapples with a similar corporate takeover of the district.
The New Mexico school district is currently embroiled in a bitter labor dispute, and has been subject to multiple public sector shutdowns.
The issue of school privatization in New Mexicans schools was discussed in the recent episode of HBO’s Silicon Valley.
The episode focused on an experiment in which the state-owned public company, Grupo Nacional de la Iglesia de México, used its control over the district to force teachers and students to attend private schools.
As a result, many teachers, including many of the students Goldstein describes in her article, have taken to the streets and participated in protests against privatization.
The privatization of New Mexico schools has also led to a backlash among students, parents, and educators.
Some parents have expressed their concern about the consequences of allowing their children to attend school in a district that is under state control.
Many of the teachers Goldstein describes also have experienced bullying at school.
In an interview with the Atlantic, Goldstein wrote that many of her students are now involved in protests and protests against corporatization, including a teacher who told Goldstein she could no longer speak to her students.
In her article in the Atlantic about the protests in New Jersey, Goldstein explains that, in New Jersy, there has been a massive increase in the number of teachers who have taken a leadership position.
While the teacher was not a teacher herself, she was able to lead her students to a meeting of teachers and administrators, who were concerned about the high levels of bullying that students were experiencing.
“I was trying to convince them, and it took me a while to convince many of them,” the teacher said.
“But I have a sense of empathy for the students, because it’s happening at my school, too.”
Goldstein’s article also discusses the role that students, their parents, the teachers unions, and students themselves play in shaping school reform policies.
The majority of teachers Goldstein mentions in the article were unionized before the privatization of the New Jesys school district began.
“They had no power to say no to corporatizing,” the article reads.
“Most of them didn’t want to be part of it, but they were powerless.”
The teachers also expressed concern that the students in their district were now under the control of the privatization movement.
“There’s a lot of pressure coming from students to do what they’re doing in school, and teachers and principals, for example, have become targets,” the teachers said.
Goldstein also notes that the New New York State Board of Education has approved $7 million in vouchers for students to be able to attend the public schools of their choice, a move that could potentially give parents an incentive to opt their children out of school in order to avoid school closures.
The fact that students are able to take out such a large amount of cash in order for them to attend public schools does not come as a surprise to Goldstein