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Ed Morrissey of has beaten me to this one. But its so important its needs to be passed on and empasized. Morrissey today pointed out that noted liberal columnist had penned a column critical of the democrats running for president. Naturally they marched together and said public schools were underfunded. Cohen was highly critical of the bunch and articulated his ideas well. But in his own blog, I thought Morrissey left something that was very important and that had been Barack Obama's take.

Only one candidate, Barack Obama, suggested that maybe money was not all that was lacking when it comes to educating America's poor and minority children. Parents had a role to play, too. "It is absolutely critical for us to recognize that there are going to be responsibilities on the part of African-American and other groups to take personal responsibility to rise up out of the problems we face, " he said. What? It's just not a question of funding? Obama has said this sort of thing before. Back in March, in one of his first major speeches as a presidential candidate, he struck just the right balance -- not just more money, but more personal responsibility overnight canadian viagra, too: "Even as I fight on behalf of more education funding . . . I have to also say that if parents don't turn off the television set when the child comes home from school and make sure they sit down and do their homework and go talk to the teachers and find out how they're doing . . . I don't know who taught them that reading and writing and conjugating your verbs was something white. "
Along with noteworthy commentator and writer , Obama may be helping to lead Demcrats out of their outdated positions on education. As Williams wrote last week in the NY Times about the Supreme Court Decison which effectively ended making numbers work in public schools based on race. Some said it killed the Brown decision. Writes Williams:
LET us now praise the Brown decision. Let us now bury the Brown decision. With yesterday’s Supreme Court ruling ending the use of voluntary schemes to create racial balance among students, it is time to acknowledge that Brown’s time has passed. It is worthy of a send-off with fanfare for setting off the civil rights movement and inspiring social progress for women, gays and the poor. But the decision in Brown v. Board of Education that focused on outlawing segregated schools as unconstitutional is now out of step with American political and social realities. Desegregation does not speak to dropout rates that hover near 50 percent for black and Hispanic high school students. It does not equip society to address the so-called achievement gap between black and white students that mocks Brown’s promise of equal educational opportunity.
Williams piece then gives great historical overview to the history of Brown telling of his 1990 interview with Justice Thurgood Marshall who had been the lead attorney for Brown.  Then Williams conclude this way:
Racial malice is no longer the primary motive in shaping inferior schools for minority children. Many failing overnight canadian viagra big city schools today are operated by black superintendents and mostly black school boards. And today the argument that school reform should provide equal opportunity for children, or prepare them to live in a pluralistic society, is spent. The winning argument is that better schools are needed for all children — black, white, brown and every other hue — in order to foster a competitive workforce in a global economy. Dealing with racism and the bitter fruit of slavery and “separate but equal” legal segregation was at the heart [overnight canadian viagra] of the court’s brave decision 53 years ago. With Brown officially relegated to the past, the challenge for brave leaders now is to deliver on the promise of a good education for every child. Overnight canadian viagra
morrissey's blog effectively touches on the accountability issue of the politicians involved and the confuring tug between washington and local school boards. But it is both Obama and Williams whom are changing the tone away from the discussion away from racial devides to accountabilty from another corner: parents, family and it the home.   Obama, Williams and a few years ago Bill Cosby are signalling the white liberal political establishment that the old way is not working in our public schools. The old way of blaming and then throwing money and programs is not the answer. Maybe this will be a real implement for change in our schools by changing the way wer perceive the problem. But does this also signal a further awakening by black America? Coupled with the recent move amongst black leaders against the culture that rap hip-hop music has fostered that glorifies drugs, violence, gangs and even prison could this mean something even more? Are they moving away from it? As one who's worked closely with a young generation of black youths for some time, I pray that this be so.


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