How to Stop the Cuts to Ohio Public Schools by Ending Common Core


The federal government has finally admitted that it has failed to make the necessary changes to its Common Core standards, but the consequences are still to come for the state of Ohio.

In a series of statements issued Monday, Education Secretary Betsy DeVos said the Department of Education had decided not to renew the certification of state and local schools.

This means that in 2017, only four states, New Jersey, Delaware, Maryland, and Washington, DC, will be certified to the Common Core, according to a report from the Associated Press.

Ohio, which is not a state, was supposed to receive certification by the end of 2017.

DeVos said that she is confident the Ohio Board of Education would work with the Department to ensure that standards remain aligned with the standards set by the U.S. Department of State.

However, she also noted that the U .

S. has not provided sufficient guidance or assistance to Ohio, making it even more critical that it maintain its certification.

She also said that “state and local governments should have the option of certifying their own standards and will work with us to provide such guidance.”

Common Core will not be renewed for five years and will no longer be certified in 2019, and will be phased out after that date, according the statement.

It also noted the fact that Ohio’s education system is one of the most underfunded in the country.

According to the report, the state’s budget is about $6.3 billion, about one-fifth of the total federal budget.

It is estimated that Ohio receives about $16 million per day for education.

According the report: Common Core was created by the Obama administration and has become a model for how states can implement Common Core.

While there are differences in the standards, they are similar in many ways, including the content, testing, and curriculum, according, Common Core is not subject to state accountability laws.

The Common Core has become the model for a number of states, including states like New Jersey and California.

However in recent years, states have been caught up in a scandal over Common Core that led to the resignation of the New Jersey governor, Jon Corzine.

The scandal also resulted in the resignation in California of the superintendent of schools.

The report said that Common Core states that “we are not in the business of mandating standardized tests or evaluating students, we are in the work of providing students with the tools and knowledge they need to succeed in our education system and to succeed as American citizens.”

It also added that “Ohio does not need to change its curriculum to meet Common Core and should not rely on Common Core-aligned standards for all of its public schools.”

However, the Associated States report also noted a number states that were certified to Common Core include New York, Minnesota, Texas, Virginia, Illinois, Wisconsin, and Louisiana. 

Common Core Standards will not continue for another five years The decision to phase out Common Core follows a recent report by the Associated Council on Education, which found that the Common Test has been a disaster for many students.

The new standards were introduced in 2013 by the Common Alliance, a group of business and education leaders led by CEO of the education technology company, Mark Cuban.

Common Core in 2016 was supposed that the test would be a national model for schools and that states would be expected to make adjustments to their standards.

However that has not happened, the AP reported.

Common Test results in 2017: Common Standard: 9 points in reading, 7 points in math, 9 points for reading and 9 points math. 

“The results in the 2016 test show the Common Standard is no longer a success story for students,” the AP report stated.

In 2018, CommonCore dropped its scores for reading, math, and science, and it did not provide additional support for students with disabilities. 

The Common Alliance said that it is now committed to a curriculum that supports students, families, and teachers.

In the coming years, the Common standards will be used in schools across the country, including in the states of Texas, Georgia, Mississippi, and South Carolina.

The American Civil Liberties Union of Ohio, along with other advocacy groups, said that the decision to drop the Common Standards is “yet another victory for Common Core supporters in Ohio, whose schools have been severely harmed by the failure of Common Core.”

CommonCore standards are not required in public schools Common Core mandates for Common Standards will be eliminated in 2018.

However the Common Association said that students who do not receive a high score on Common Standards in the 2018 test will be required to complete additional assessments to pass the next Common Standard test.