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Eva moskowitz

State authorities have determined that Success Academy, the controversial charter network with 47 schools across the city, is violating the civil rights of kids with disabilities.
New York City charter network Success Academy has barely been open a week, but some students are already learning valuable lessons about nepotism and organizational dysfunction.
Both the COO and the CFO have resigned, according to a company-wide email sent by Eva Moskowitz.
Public money, private decision-making.
Thirteen parents sued the charter network back in January.
"It makes me feel bad as a parent, like, what am I going to do to build her confidence all over again?"
"It is really beyond disappointing that we can't seem to get a fair shake from the paper of record."
"There is nothing that infuriates me more, than when you don't do what's on your paper."
"The principal told me right to my face, 'If he comes back next year he will be left back again.'"
This denial followed a damning report in the Times that chronicled a "got to go" list at one of the network's schools in Fort Greene.
A New York Times report shows the City's largest charter network actively trying to shed struggling students and those with special needs to keep their success rate high.
The deal also plans to increase per-pupil funding by $1,100 over the next three years.
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