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Media Coverage of CRP Research (3/11/2013)

Coverage of CRP research and researchers, including CRP and CCRR Reports.

March 11, 2013

Michael Alison Chandler. "School ‘Resegregation’ Cited in Study." The Washington Post:
"Nearly four out of five Latino students were enrolled in predominantly minority schools in 2010, according to the analysis by the Civil Rights Project, based at the University of California Los Angeles. About 7 percent of those students went to schools where fewer than 10 percent of students were white and a large majority of students came from poverty.

March 12, 2013

Michael Alison Chandler. "Latino Students Attending Increasingly Segregated Schools in Virginia." The Washington Post:
"Latinos, the largest minority group in Northern Virginia, are attending increasingly segregated schools, according to a report released Tuesday that examines enrollment patterns across the state during the past two decades."

Michael Paul Williams. "Put the Focus on Region’s Schools." Richmond Times-Dispatch:
"The black-white paradigm that defined us is fading. And the region’s growing ethnic diversity represents an opportunity to freeze the frame on successes and implement strategies to realize a vision of educational opportunity unfettered by race, class or jurisdiction."

March 19, 2013

"Hispanic Education: Latino Students in Virginia Schools Highly Segregated." Latino Daily News:
"In the first of a multi-part series of reports on school segregation trends in the Eastern region of the country, the Civil Rights Project at UCLA released a new study showing Latino students are increasingly segregated in schools, particularly in Northern Virginia, where they make up the largest minority group."

March 31, 2013

Kim Kilbride. "How'd We Get here? Expert Says Unconscious Bias, Lack of Support Among Reasons." South Bend Tribune:
"The overidentification of black students as special education is a longstanding and widespread problem in the United States. That's according to Daniel Losen, director of the Center for Civil Rights Remedies, an initiative of the Civil Rights Project at UCLA. Losen provides guidance to policymakers, educators and advocates. Before becoming an attorney, he taught in public schools for 10 years."

1 April 2013

Kim Kilbride. "A Culturally Sensitive Approach: South Bend School System Fine-tunes How It Implements PBIS." South Bend Tribune:
"Daniel Losen, director for the Center for Civil Rights Remedies, an initiative of the Civil Rights Project at UCLA, said black kids with disabilities are the most likely group in the nation to be suspended outside of school. Indeed, both Mishawaka and South Bend schools have been cited by the Indiana Department of Education for overdisciplining black special education students"

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