Educational Leadership : Poverty And Learning

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Author/Title (in APA format): Payne, R. (2008). Educational Leadership: Poverty and Learning: Nine Powerful Practices
Link: http://www.ascd.org/publications/educational-leadership/apr08/vol65/num07/Nine-Powerful-Practices.aspx.
Research Problem/Issue: Children of poverty with little proper education habitually pick up how to talk, act, and obtain information in a method that battles with how education transpires in school. So, teaching students of poverty requires a different approach (Payne, 2008).
Purpose of the Research: Making sure educators and teachers recognize the trials they will have to overcome when trying to educate children of poverty (Payne, 2008).
Research Question(s): What can schools do to address poverty?
How does
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The relationship built between educators and children of poverty helped them realize that education is a tool that can brighten their circumstances and future.
Controversies/Disagreements with other Researchers: That poverty is the same with every household and individual.
Limitations of the Study: There is no singular form of poverty, so it’s hard to treat each individual situation and family the same.
Implications for Theory, Practice, and Future Research: Evaluating educated students who have overcome poverty through educational growth.
Topic 2: Class size and student achievement
Author/Title (in APA format):
Link: www.centerforpubliceducation.org/class-size-and-student-achievement
Research Problem/Issue: The relationship between class size and student achievement.
Purpose of the Research: To show that when class size drops, programs are well designed and once applied student academic achievement will rise.
Research Question(s): What’s the connection between smaller class size and higher student achievement?
Is it the quality of the teacher or the size of the class that drives students to academic success?
Sample:
Methodology and Design: A four-year committed High School study called Project star involving 80 schools from 42 school districts, and 7,000 k-3 students from families ranging from very poor to very
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