In many ways, America’s educational system is a legacy of slavery.
The nation’s first school district was built in 1855, in the wake of the American Civil War.
Its name was changed to the District of Columbia after the nation’s founding.
The District’s history has been shaped by the racism and segregation of its founding settlers, and the school district’s founding fathers included slaves as part of its mix.
And, as a result, it’s an institution that’s historically shaped many of today’s children and families.
For years, I’ve spent much of my time working on the children’s rights and justice blog, writing about education, inequality, racial injustice, and more.
As the country struggles to heal from the trauma of the deaths of Michael Brown and Eric Garner, I decided to write a blog about how we can all improve our children’s education.
This was the idea behind the first post in my series: We must change our education system.
As we consider the importance of improving our education, it becomes important to look beyond the headlines to the actual causes of poor educational outcomes.
It’s a topic that often gets overlooked, or at least poorly covered.
I hope you’ll join me in this effort.
This week, I’m sharing five ways to improve our schools.
First, let’s address the elephant in the room: racism.
The United States has a long and rich history of slavery, and it continues to affect all of our children.
In the past century, more than 80 million African Americans have died from slavery.
In addition, nearly 1 million children are alive today who were born into a broken family system.
When you look at the education systems in other countries, there are no significant racial disparities in education outcomes.
However, when you look into the education policies of countries like the United Kingdom, Canada, Australia, and other developed nations, you find that their education systems are racist.
These countries are among the least racist countries in the world.
These policies include high levels of segregation, poverty, and racism.
And the evidence is clear: the United States does not have a great record when it comes to educational equity.
In fact, in some ways, it may even be worse.
The history of the United Sates education system goes back nearly 100 years.
In 1842, the United Confederate Veterans (or, the Union Veterans) formed a national organization called the Ku Klux Klan to fight for the removal of the federal government from black citizens.
In response to the Ku-Klux Klan, the U.S. government issued the National Origins Act of 1866, which banned all racial or religious affiliations.
This law was not only unconstitutional, it was racially discriminatory.
As a result of the National Origin Act, the Civil Rights Act of 1964, and subsequent legislation, the number of African Americans in the U and African American students in the public schools has increased over the years.
Unfortunately, the education system in the United states is still biased.
The American Association of School Administrators (NASAA) has compiled an annual report on racial equity in American education.
The report states that while the U,S.
educational system “is a world leader in equity, it is not a world leaders in outcomes,” citing data that indicates: Black students, for example, experience a wide range of problems, from lack of support to bullying, and they are more likely to drop out of high school than their white peers.