mexican american studies arizona

Tuesday’s announcement by Arizona Superintendent of Public Instruction Diane Douglas, a Republican, came after her predecessor
The 9th U.S. Circuit Court of Appeals heard oral arguments this month in a case brought by Tucson students that aims to overturn
The attorney for Arizona, Leslie Kyman Cooper, disputed the contention that the law aimed to discriminate against Mexican
A state-commissioned audit of the program found the courses fostered critical thinking and recommended expanding them. A
I don't know that I would say I stand by that comment, because you're then going to try to attribute that to the negative
Students who took the courses performed better on the state tests and graduated at a higher rate, the study found. The teachers
Neither of the officials who spearheaded the law will hold public office as of next year. Huppenthal, who during his reelection
Will the GOP stand on the sidelines as Falcon9 and other Arizona Republicans waste millions more in taxpayer money and gut the educational system, all the while offending, alienating and oppressing the largest growing segment of voters in the nation?
But though people of color make up the solid majority of California's schools, ethnic studies proponents say their history
“Amici are all deeply concerned about the effect of Arizona’s legislation on First Amendment rights of its student-citizens
Check out the seven books once banned from Tucson classrooms in the slideshow above. The Tucson Unified School district voted
Get ready for the Arizona Department of Education's War on TUSD, Part 2. It's almost inevitable. Almost. Only Superintendent
But conservative leaders accused the teachers of politicizing their students with leftwing ideology, a charge the teachers
Added Diaz, “It is criminal that another fall semester will arrive and another generation of our young will be denied courses
The Arizona legislature passed a law aimed at banning Tucson’s experimental Mexican American Studies classes in 2010, after
A court upheld an Arizona state law that blocks Tucson's Mexican-American Studies curriculum. What does this setback mean for the state's civil rights movement? Roque Planas, Tony Diaz and Richard Martinez join Alicia to discuss.
But he substituted first-hand knowledge for ideology and anecdote, leaving us with this bit of insight: At any rate, to put
One year to the date that the Librotraficante Caravan launched from Houston to smuggle books banned in Arizona back into Tucson, the Empire struck back.
“This case is not over,” Martinez said. “It’s not only important to Arizona, but to the country as a whole that this statute
Mexican American Studies in Tucson may be banned, but it's not dead. If you aren't yet familiar with the story or you want