BE A GRASSROOTS ORGANIZER!

TAKE ACTION Your voice matters. Policymakers and politicians take notice when they hear from their constituents. We can give you the resources and the tools needed to make your voice heard. When we come together, we can make a real difference. Take action. Be heard and help our children succeed in the classroom and beyond.

Join now

Recent news

Second grade teacher Laura Hornbacher works with Alexis Leyna, 7, at Beaumont Elementary School in Waterford. 75 percent of voters surveyed said they prefer that local school boards decide how to spend state aid rather than legislature. Tuesday, April 22, 2014. Tim Thompson-The Oakland Press

School Boards Urge Legislature: “Support—Don’t Punish—Students who Struggle with Reading”

FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE: Tuesday, May 17, 2016   School Boards Urge Legislature: “Support—Don’t Punish—Students who Struggle with Reading” Growing number of school boards voice strong support for the Senate-passed version of “third grade reading” bill   LANSING, Mich. — The Tri-County Alliance for Public Education announced the first nine school boards to adopt resolutions supporting

02092016SchmidtPCFB

Superintendents praise passage of senate bills to reduce red tape for schools

FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE: Thursday, April 28, 2016   Superintendents praise passage of senate bills to reduce red tape for schools LANSING—Superintendents from Macomb, Oakland and Wayne counties today praised passage of Senate Bills 754-767 which would reduce red tape for schools by eliminating unnecessary and redundant reports and streamlining reporting requirements.   “This legislation means

17502874-mmmain

Metro Detroit superintendents praise Pavlov educator evaluation bill

FOR IMMEDIATE RELEASE: Tuesday, October 20, 2015   Metro Detroit superintendents praise Pavlov educator evaluation bill Legislation preserves local control, helps kids learn   LANSING – Superintendents from Wayne, Oakland and Macomb counties today praised Sen. Phil Pavlov for his leadership on teacher evaluation legislation. His legislation, Senate Bill 103, is headed to Gov. Rick

Top