Members of the National Board
Members of the National Board for Professional Teaching Standards include:
Mary-Dean Barringer, Chapter 1 resource/demonstration teacher, Wayne County Intermediate School District, Mich.; Lewis M. Branscomb, professor of public service and director of the science, technology, and public-policy program at the John F. Kennedy School of Government, Harvard University; Alan K. Campbell, executive vice president and vice chairman of ara Services Inc. in Philadelphia; Iris Carl, elementary mathematics teacher, Houston (Tex.) Independent School District; Ivy H. Chan, special-education teacher, Garfield Elementary School, Olympia, Wash.; James P. Comer, Maurice Falk Professor of Child Psychiatry, Yale University; Ernesto J. Cortes, Jr., member of the national staff of the Industrial Areas Foundation, Austin, Tex., office; Joseph D. Delaney, principal, Spartanburg High School, S. C.
Martha F. Dolfi, 4th-grade language-arts teacher, Brookline Elementary Teachers Center, Pittsburgh, Pa.; Karen Dreyfuss, director of the Dade-Monroe Teacher Education Center in Miami Springs, Fla.; Jaime Escalante, mathematics teacher, Garfield High School, Los Angeles; Joel Aaron Fink, biology teacher, Oldham County High School, Buckner, Ky.; Norman C. Francis, president, Xavier University of Louisiana; Clifford L. Freeman, staff attorney with Metropolitan Public Defenders in Portland, Ore., and president of the National Association of State Boards of Education; E. K. Fretwell Jr., Chancellor, University of North Carolina at Charlotte; Mary Hatwood Futrell, president, National Education Association; Charleyne A. Gilbert, business-education teacher, Westbrook High School, Maine; Barbara R. Hatton, professor and dean of the school of education at Tuskegee University, Ala.
Richard E. Heckert, chairman and chief executive officer, Du Pont Company in Wilmington, Del.; Sonia Hernandez, teaching principal, Emma Frey Elementary School, San Antonio, Tex.; Shirley A. Hill, professor of education and mathematics at the University of Missouri-Kansas City; Patricia C. Hodges, curriculum consultant, Clark County School District, Las Vegas; Bill Honig, superintendent of public instruction for California; Sue Hovey, teacher and coordinator of gifted-students programs, Moscow High School, Moscow, Idaho; James B. Hunt Jr., (chairman), former Governor of North Carolina; Nancy L. Jewell, vice president of the Oklahoma Education Association; Susan A. Kaplan, advanced-placement English teacher, Classical High School, Providence; Vera Katz, Speaker of the House, Oregon House of Representatives; Thomas H. Kean, Governor of New Jersey; David T. Kearns, chairman and chief executive officer of Xerox Corporation, Stamford, Conn.; Nathaniel H. LaCour Jr., president, United Teachers of New Orleans; Judith E. Lanier, dean of the college of education at Michigan State University and president of the Holmes Group Consortium; Peggy J. Lathlaen, independent teacher-consultant of gifted children, Tex.; Esther S. Lauderman, kindergarten teacher, Waverly Elementary School, Wood County, W.Va.; Barbara B. Laws, itinerant elementary art teacher, Norfolk, Va., Public Schools; Katherine P. Layton, mathematics teacher and mentor teacher, Beverly Hills High School, Beverly Hills, Calif.; Hayes A. Lewis, superintendent, Zuni Public School District #89, N. M.
Susan M. Lloyd, history and music teacher, Phillips Academy, Andover, Mass.; A. Robert Lynch, social-studies teacher, Jericho High School, Long Island, N.Y.; Helen E. Martin, science teacher, Unionville High School, Pa.; Deborah Meier, director, New York City Public Schools' Central Park East Elementary and Secondary School; Damon P. Moore, president, Indiana State Teachers Association, on leave from teaching biology and chemistry at Storer Middle School in Muncie, Ind.; James R. Oglesby, assistant professor of education, University of Missouri, Columbia, and vice president of the National School Boards Association; Patrick F. O'Rourke, president, Hammond (Ind.) Teachers' Federation and a government teacher at Hammond High School; Rebecca Ann Palacios, bilingual pre-kindergarten teacher at Zavaia Special Emphasis School in Corpus Christi, Tex.; Thomas W. Payzant, superintendent, San Diego City Schools; Claire L. Pelton, supervisor of curriculum, San Jose (Calif.) Unified School District; Ruth E. Randall, Minnesota Commissioner of Education; Doris D. Roettger, reading/language-arts coordinator, Heartland Area Education Agency, Johnstown, Iowa; Leonard Rovins, senior partner, law firm of Summit, Rovins, and Feldesman, New York City; Mary Budd Rowe, professor of science education at the University of Florida in Gainesville and president-elect of the National Science Teachers Association.
Franklin D. Schlatter, English teacher, Roswell High School, N.M.; Phillip C. Schlechty, executive director, Gheens Professional Development Academy, Jefferson County (Ky.) Public Schools; Thomas F. Sedgwick, mathematics teacher, Lincoln High School, Tacoma, Wash.; Albert Shanker, president, American Federation of Teachers; Susan A. Stitham, English teacher, Austin E. Lathrop High School, Fairbanks, Alaska; Edith L. Swanson, 6th-grade teacher, Edmonson Middle School, Ypsilanti, Mich.; Peggy A. Swoger, English teacher and department chairman, Mountain Brook Junior High School, Mountain Brook, Ala.; Irene Phelps Thorman, coordinating teacher, occupational work adjustment/English-as-a-second-language program, Withrow High School, Cincinnati, Ohio; Vicki K. Turano, language-arts teacher, St. Rose of Lima School, Denver, Colo.; Adam Urbanski, president, Rochester (N.Y.) Teachers' Association; Reg Weaver, science and health teacher, Brooks Junior High School, Harvey, Ill.; Terry L. Wyatt, physics teacher and consultant with the school consultation program of Toledo (Ohio) Public Schools.
Vol. 07, Issue 07