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  • I am not the exclusive voice of ED Rather will give a broad understanding of Fed policy Hope to connect teachers to ED
  • Want to give a quick overview of ED, t his maybe a review for some, but I want to give an explanation of ED and it’s goals in order to frame the CTE initiatives, as there are many similarities between the “new” ED and CTE policy
  • This maybe a review for some, but I want to give an explanation of ED and it’s goals in order to frame the CTE initiatives, as there are many similarities.
  • We have limited power and resources…so how does ED effect education across America? And in a positive way, not like NCLB
  • Shift from a regulator towards a facilitator of change and collaborator of success. The question is, how do we do that with out limited influence and funding?
  • Area’s where ED wanted to change and improve
  • Programs that have stemmed from this belief. Ensure educational funding Giving more control at the local level, especially in regards to accountability measures Rewarding innovation and outcomes (3-5) and rethinking the funding model Increase communication and influence from teachers
  • Highest graduation rates since 1974 78.2 percent of high school students nationwide graduated on time, which is a substantial increase from the 73.4 percent recorded in 2005-6. ED is not responsible for this, teacher like you are, a new era in education is responsible, especially CTE teachers who are finding new ways to connect with students. Give a round of applause to yourselves as you are making a difference
  • Even with these victories there is still much to be done. These numbers are not new to Alt ED educators
  • Many of students struggle to reach the next level and when they do they are ill-prepared
  • CTE is getting more press and promotion at the Federal level (and at ED) than ever before. President Obama noted CTE education in his recent SOTU address, calling for students to be career ready
  • No longer “College Ready” or “College Bound” the new scope is from Cradle to Career
  • Education is the largest item increase in the 2013 budget Ensuring educational funding has been essential to this administration agenda Many of us use Perkin’s funding in Alt Ed I’m going to use it as an example of how the current administration is reshaping ED policy
  • Published April 19, 2012
  • CTE must be tied to local-economical needs. It must serve a local purpose to fill employment needs
  • It is essential that we understand the economic and employment needs of our local communities. This is an example of one tool to help determine areas for growth.
  • Can be looked at state level
  • Of at the local level to get a better understanding of the local economy
  • At the local level a more detailed report can be examined. While not the best tool, it is an example of how local economies must be analyzed in order for proper CTE programs to be built
  • CTE programs must have business partners in order to remain relevant and ensure that the skills we teach our kids are the skills they will need for future employment
  • We must ensure that investments in CTE are creating employment and jobs as an outcome. We must ensure funding is spent correctly and in an meaningful way. To much money is spent on programs that do not are not valid CTE.
  • You can see how the Blueprint of CTE contains the same beliefs as the overall vision of ED. More control at the local level paired with increased accountability, funding that rewards innovations and outcomes.
  • A great place to find more information, learn how your state is doing, and get free CTE resources (including career clusters and common career technical core ) This is an example of how states are collaborating and learning from each other
  • A direct example of how teachers voice is being heard in the department and used to shape policy
  • Find more in depth information as well as contacts at the Department Full versions of the CTE Blueprint and RESPECT document
  • My role as a TAF Go out get the opinions of others, in this case focused on Alt ED

Iaae Iaae Presentation Transcript

  • US Department of EducationThe Role of the Federal Governmentin Education andPlans for the Second TermAaron BredenkampTeaching Ambassador Fellow QuickTime™ and aAaron.Bredenkamp@ed.gov decompressor are needed to see this picture.Iowa Association of Alternative EducationDes Moines, IAApril 4, 2013
  • Department of Education Mission StatementEDs mission is to promotestudent achievement and preparation for global competitiveness by fostering educational excellence and ensuring equal access
  • The federal role should be to invest ininnovation and build capacity to drive reform. Best ideas Use federal dollars to spur & New from the state support reform and create Federal Role and local level. conditions for success. Standards Teachers & Leaders Conditions for Success Data School Turnaround Comprehensive plans Collaboration at Theory of for change. all levels. Change Shared responsibility for student results.
  • Fairer, Flexibility, andMore Focused Accountability
  • •American Jobs Act Proposal•Waivers from No Child Left Behind •http://www2.ed.gov/policy/elsec/guid/esea-flexibility/index.html •http://www.ed.gov/esea/flexibility/requests•Race To The Top I, II, III, IV •http://www.ed.gov/news/press-releases/states-continue-progress- during-second-year-race-top •http://www2.ed.gov/programs/racetothetop/index.html•Early Learning Challenge Grants•Investing in Innovation - i3 •http://www2.ed.gov/programs/innovation/index.html •http://www.ed.gov/open/plan/investing-innovation-i3•RESPECT Project •http://www.ed.gov/teaching/national-conversation •http://www2.ed.gov/documents/labor-management- collaboration/vision-statement.pdf
  • “Lets also make sure that a high school diploma puts our kids on apath to a good job. Right now, countries like Germany focus ongraduating their high school students with the equivalent of atechnical degree from one of our community colleges, so thattheyre ready for a job. At schools like P-Tech in Brooklyn, acollaboration between New York Public Schools, the City Universityof New York, and IBM, students will graduate with a high schooldiploma and an associate degree in computers or engineering.We need to give every American student opportunities like this. QuickTime™ and a decompressor are needed to see this picture.Four years ago, we started Race to the Top – a competition thatconvinced almost every state to develop smarter curricula andhigher standards, for about 1 percent of what we spend oneducation each year. Tonight, Im announcing a new challenge toredesign Americas high schools so they better equip graduates forthe demands of a high-tech economy. Well reward schools thatdevelop new partnerships with colleges and employers, and createclasses that focus on science, technology, engineering, and math –the skills todays employers are looking for to fill jobs right now andin the future.”-President Obama, State of the Union Address, February 12, 2013
  • ED’s Cradle to Career Agenda
  • Four Core Principles for the Transformation of CTETransforming the Perkins program would add to key investments the ObamaAdministration already has made to align classroom teaching and learningwith real-world business needs. These investments include $2 billion in TradeAdjustment Assistant grants to strengthen community college programsand workforce partnerships. In addition, transforming the Perkins programaligns with proposed investments that include $8 billion for the CommunityCollege to Career Fund aimed at training 2 million workers for high-growthindustries, and $1 billion to help 500,000 (a 50-percent increase) high schoolstudents participate in career academies.The Obama Administration’s FY 2013 budget proposes a $1.1 billioninvestment to support the transformation of the Perkins program. For a copyof the Administration’s proposal, Investing in America’s Future: A Blueprint forTransforming Career and Technical Education,
  • Investing in America: A Blueprint for TransformingCareer and Technical Education Includes key changes from the current Perkins Act and highlights the administrations proposal for reauthorization that will usher in a new era of rigorous, relevant and results-driven CTE shaped by four core principles—Alignment, Collaboration, Accountability and Innovation. QuickTime™ and a decompressor are needed to see this picture.
  • Four Core Principles for the Transformation of CTE Effective ALIGNMENT between CTE and labor market needs to equip students with 21st-century skills and prepare them for in-demand occupations in high-growth industry sectors•Clear Expectations for High-quality Programming: Provide states betterguidance on establishing high-quality programs•A More Active Role for States: Empower states to identify the in-demandoccupations in high-growth industry sectors on which CTE programs shouldfocus
  • Opportunityindex.orgToday, the most commonly discussed measure on economic strength and security arethe GDP and the poverty rate. Both measures are too limited and do not providecommunities the data they need to understand the progress they can make in boostingmeasures of economic mobility for Americans.This led us to our interest in developing an Opportunity Index that measures a number ofindicators at the county and state levels that contribute to economic opportunity andmobility. We include indicators that have a demonstrated connection to expanding orrestricting economic mobility and opportunity, which together help measure theopportunities that are present in different communities.
  • Opportunityindex.org
  • Opportunityindex.org
  • Opportunityindex.org
  • Four Core Principles for the Transformation of CTE Strong COLLABORATION among secondary and postsecondary institutions, employers, and industry partners to improve the quality of CTE programs•Consortia Funding: Establish consortia to ensure collaboration amongsecondary and postsecondary institutions•Private-sector Match: Use a match contribution to strengthen theparticipation of employers, industry, and labor partners in program designand execution
  • Four Core Principles for the Transformation of CTE Meaningful ACCOUNTABILITY for improving academic outcomes and building technical and employability skills in CTE programs, based upon common definitions and clear metrics for performance•Within-state Competition to Distribute Funds to Consortia: Provide statesincreased autonomy to select and fund high-quality programs responsive toregional labor-market needs•Common Definitions to Strengthen Data Systems and Close Equity Gaps forParticipation: Use uniform definitions for participation and performanceindicators to create high-quality data systems that enable meaningfulcomparisons and identification of equity gaps•Incentives for High Performance: Incentivize and reward local recipients thatexceed performance targets
  • Four Core Principles for the Transformation of CTE Increased emphasis on INNOVATION supported by systemic reform of state policies and practices to support CTE implementation of effective practices at the local level•State Conditions for Success and Innovation: Ensure states have in place thepolicies and systems to support programs at the local level•A Competitive CTE Innovation and Transformation Fund: Develop andimplement new practices and models at the local level and support systemicreforms at the state level
  • www.careertech.org http://www.careertech.org/resources/statesnapshots.html Looking for information on Career Technical Education (CTE) in your state? Our new collection, CTE State Snapshots: CTE Data for Your State, provides recent CTE information, enrollment data, performance data, funding levels, and labor market connections, all specific to your state. These tools can help you tell the story of how CTE is working in your state and every state across our nation.Use the CTE State Snapshots as an advocacy resource, sharing these CTE data points and facts with educators, administrators, policymakers, and business and industry.
  • United States Department of Education, RESPECT Project“Our goal is to work witheducators in rebuilding theirprofession—and to elevatethe teacher voice in shapingfederal, state and localeducation policy…Our largergoal is to make teaching notonly America’s mostimportant profession—butAmerica’s most respectedprofession.”
  • Why RESPECT?R RecognizingE EducationalS SuccessP ProfessionalE ExcellenceC CollaborativeT Teaching
  • What Does It All Mean?• Educational Success recognizes our commitment to improving student outcomes• Professional Excellence means that we will continuously sharpen our practice, and that we will recognize, reward, and learn from great teachers and school leaders.• Collaborative Teaching means that we will concentrate on shared responsibility and decision-making. Successful collaboration means creating schools where principals and teachers work and learn together in communities of practice, hold each other accountable, and lift each other to new levels of skill and competence.
  • 7 Critical Areas1.A Reorganized Classroom2.A New School Day and School Year3.An Environment of Shared Responsibility among Teachers and Principals4.Entering the Profession5.Career Pathways and Professional Advancement6.Teacher Evaluation and Development7.Community/Family Engagement
  • Labor Management CollaborationMulti-stakeholder groups gathers in Cincinnati in May of 2012 and agreed uponthe document “Transforming the Profession“ which contains the same 7 criticalareas of necessary improvement as the RESPECT document.American Association of School Administrators, American Federation of Teachers, Council of the Great CitySchools, Council of Chief State School Officers, Federal Mediation and Conciliation Service, National EducationAssociation, and National School Boards Association
  • Learn More! Connect with EDFind us on the Webwww2.ed.gov/teachers/landing.jhtmlwww.ed.gov/teachingwww.free.ed.gov/answers.ed.gov/Sign up for the Teaching Matter’s Newsletterwww.ed.gov/teaching/teaching-matters-archiveSocial Mediawww.youtube.com/usedgovwww.facebook.com/ED.govwww.twitter.com/usedgov
  • If Arne Duncan was here… QuickTime™ and a decompressor are needed to see this picture. What would you want to tell him?
  • QUESTIONS? COMMENTS?Aaron BredenkampTeaching Ambassador FellowAaron.Bredenkamp@ed.govSlides for thispresentation can befound at