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Principals rebel against ‘value-added’ evaluation


Scores of public school principals in New York are fighting the state’s new educator evaluation system, which ties the evaluations and pay of teachers and principals to how well students do on standardized tests, the Washington Post reports. New York has a new law requiring that 20 percent to 40 percent of the evaluations be linked to test scores, despite warnings by assessment experts (in this letter sent to the state Board of Regents in May) that there are too many problems with “value-added” methods of determining a teacher’s quality. The state is one of more than 25 that are now either using or developing value-added models for assessment, encouraged by the Obama administration…

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