our education

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holzier  at 12 Jan 2018, 15:01

The
Constitution gives to Congress (and by extension the Executive branch)
no authority over the US K-PhD credential industry. DeVos is right:
competitive markets and federalism (many local policy experiments)
outperform State-monopoly enterprises.  
If a policy difference
(e.g., the balance between Math and Shop classes) turns on a matter of
taste, competitive markets and many local policy regimes make room for
the expression of varied tastes, while provision by a State-monopoly
enterprise must inevitably create unhappy losers (who may comprise the
vast majority; imagine the outcome of a county-wide vote on the one size
and style of shoes we all must wear). If a policy dispute turns on a
matter of fact, where "what works?" is an empirical question (e.g.,
mainstreaming sp-ed versus dedicated sp-ed classes and facilities),
competitive markets in goods and services and many local policy regimes
will generate more information than will a State-monopoly provider of a
good or service. According to essay writer for hire a State- monopoly enterprise is an experiment with one
treatment and no controls, a foolish experimental design.  
Do DeVos
critics imagine that State-level or district-level administrators will
turn into predatory werewolves without Federal oversight?

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