First of all, this bit of clarification is required and immediately noted here: It’s a right, not a privilege.
It goes without saying that parents of children with special needs must be intimately involved – indeed, the central participants – in all discussions relevant to their loved ones’ educational programs and opportunities. It would be nonsensical if they weren’t.
One relevant voice terms it “an important milestone.”
A mentor in a new California special education program says that working closely with special education students is “an honor and a privilege like no other.”
Federal law mandates a commission of relevant school resources applicable to the needs of students with special education requirements.
It takes a village.
One plus one should equal two.
The national nonprofit group Council for Exceptional Children conducted a survey earlier this year that should intensely interest all K-12 educators, school regulators, parents and others who logically care about educational quality and delivery.
When it comes to funding for special education and California’s students with disabilities, Gov. Gavin Newsom and legions of lawmakers spanning the state agree … to disagree.
Things aren’t uniformly positive when it comes to blurred lines. Blurriness is often linked to a lack of clarity and standards that are more amorphous than workable.