Washington Post / July 2, 2016
Why would a film about one school in an isolated Ohio neighborhood be helpful to those making rules that affect schools in a diverse set of states and districts across the country? For two reasons.

First, because the economic, social, and emotional challenges to academic success facing teachers, principals, and students across the country are, unfortunately, increasingly similar to those depicted in Oyler. And because, as U.S. Department of Education Director of Strategic Initiatives Joaquin Tamayo asserted at a screening of the film, Oyler is on the cutting edge of where schools need to go if they are to successfully navigate paradigm shifts in what U.S. public education is about and what we are asking our schools to accomplish…

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