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Educators in the New York City school system believe progressive education can make a big difference in students’ lives.

The students are learning and working hard at the same time.

They have a greater understanding of what is important to them.

And, in the end, it is the same reason they get a college degree. 

In a recent study, educators in the city’s public schools compared how the students from different socioeconomic backgrounds fared on the Common Core State Standards of Learning, and the results were surprisingly clear.

In addition to getting a higher score on math, reading, and science, the students in the progressive schools were also less likely to drop out, take up vocational education, and be homeless.

These students were also more likely to attend college.

This is why many progressive educators have been advocating for a statewide education reform.

The goal of education reform is to change the system so that every child has the same opportunities, regardless of what his or her background.

We want the system to reflect what the needs of every child are, not the needs and biases of some, said Julie Pascual, executive director of the New Yorkers for Progressive Education, a group of progressive educators.

“The progressive education system that we are seeing right now, I think, is actually more about the people that are being disadvantaged by this system, and I think it’s not working,” she said.

“We need to go back to the basics, and that is to make sure that every kid has the opportunity to be who they are.

That is why we need to have a universal education system.

And that is the one that can really get to the root of what we need.”

The progressive education reform agenda has been in the works for years, but it has been largely ignored by local governments and politicians.

But, with the recent passage of the Common School Improvement Act, and with the growing popularity of online learning, a lot is happening to push back against the status quo. 

The bill, introduced by Assemblywoman Gia Darden, D-Bronx, would require school districts to set up progressive education programs to help students prepare for college, graduate high school, and get a job.

Currently, many schools in New York are not required to implement these programs, but Pascu said the bill will make it easier for teachers to get the funding needed to implement progressive education.

“I believe we are going to see an explosion of progressive education,” Pascua said.

The bill would also provide additional funding to local schools for progressive education and make it available to every district in New Jersey.

This would allow teachers to focus on what students need to do and not focus on the “what to do not what to do.”

“I think it is going to be an explosion in the number of progressive schools in the next five to 10 years,” Piscu said.

Pascul is optimistic that this new legislation will spur local and state leaders to change their education policies, especially for the poor.

She hopes that progressive education will help all students.

“There is so much more that is going on,” Pescu said, “that a lot of times when you see a student not getting the best of both worlds, you see an increased need for the school to be proactive and proactive in their education, to get to that point where they can get the education they need to succeed.”

This article is part of the Engadgets Teacher Series.