Join Parents Across America’s Poverty, Race and Education book club series with Jesse Hagopian and his book “More Than a Score”

more than a score

Topic: Race, Poverty, and Education: Let’s get real about leveling the playing field
Time: Nov 20, 2016 7:00 PM Eastern Time, 4 PM Pacific Time 

The guest for Parents Across America’s (PAA) next book club session in our Poverty, Race and Education series is Jesse Hagopian, Seattle teacher and editor of “More Than a Score: The New Uprising Against High-Stakes Testing.”

To prepare for this session titled “Let’s Get Real about Leveling the Playing Field,” you can:

Jesse reframes education in a way that supports all students and addresses the inherent racism in so much of current school policy and practice, including standardized testing.

This webinar discussion will take place on Zoom, a free program that you will have to download prior to the session (it’s fast and easy). Details are below:

Join from PC, Mac, Linux, iOS or Android:

Or iPhone one-tap (US Toll):  +14086380968,461921348# or +16465588656,461921348#

Or Telephone:
Dial: +1 408 638 0968 (US Toll) or +1 646 558 8656 (US Toll)
Meeting ID: 461 921 348
International numbers available:


One thought on “Join Parents Across America’s Poverty, Race and Education book club series with Jesse Hagopian and his book “More Than a Score”

  1. As a grandparent of four children in Seattle schools, I am concerned about how unsafe they and the students in general are while in school due to the entry doors being left unlocked while classes are in session. This would allow any person intent on wanting to shoot students like at Sandy Hook to merely walk in and enter a class room and shoot. The school would have no warning until the shooting starts.
    In contention with this, is the fact that no where inside a classroom is there a place for students to hide in out of sight if there is a warning of an unauthorized entry. After a lockdown is called, students would not have a place in the classroom to hide out of sight of a shooter who looks into the classroom. He would have complete freedom to shoot and would not stop until police arrive minutes later , too late to help the students from the initial shooting. If these was a hiding place, the students could hide out of sight and the shooter would move on and this student would be alive.

    Is there anything your organization can do to alleviate this situation and save the lives of students?
    Stanley Cohen
    3027 N.W. 66th St.
    Seattle, WA 98117


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