The Education Electorate

Based on the responses of 800 registered voters nationwide, the Public Education Network and Education Week's April 2002 opinion poll found that, in spite of concerns about national security and the economy, Americans continue to place education and school funding issues among their top priorities.

Americans believe high-quality public schools help build stronger families and improve local economies, according to a poll commissioned by the Public Education Network and Education Week earlier this year.
August 7, 2002 - Education Week

Americans say the No. 1 way to improve schools is to raise teacher quality, according to a recent poll commissioned by the Public Education Network and Education Week.
July 10, 2002 - Education Week

Americans rate knowledge about the quality of the teaching force as the most important piece of information when determining the strength of their local schools, according to a recent opinion poll conducted by the Public Education Network and Education Week.
June 19, 2002 - Education Week

In the view of American voters, students and teachers are most responsible for the success—and failure—of individual pupils. But school boards and parents have the most power to change the public schools.
June 5, 2002 - Education Week

Simply calling oneself an "education candidate" is apparently no longer good enough to get elected. That's one of the findings of a poll recently commissioned by the Public Education Network and Education Week.
May 22, 2002 - Education Week

American voters express overwhelming support for education at a time when national security and lingering economic worries have dominated the headlines.
May 8, 2002 - Education Week

In spite of their concerns about national security and the economy, American voters continue to list education and school funding among their top priorities. And they're unlikely to vote for candidates who don't share their views, according to a poll being released this week.
April 24, 2002 - Education Week

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