For the next few weeks on Sociology Professor Deirdre Oakley’s Social Shutter blog, students emphasize their social critiques with compelling photographs. This week’s installment by Nicolas Sakka discusses the differential impact of the “No Child Left Behind Act of 2001” among schools in Atlanta’s wealthy and poverty-stricken districts.
Further explore impacts of the “No Child Left Behind Act of 2001” in these library resources:
- Hollingworth, L. (2009). Unintended educational and social consequences of the No Child Left Behind Act. Journal Of Gender, Race & Justice, 12(2), 311-327.
- Krieg, J. M. (2011). Which students are left behind? The racial impacts of the No Child Left Behind Act. Economics Of Education Review, 30(4), 654-664.
- Meier, D., & Wood, G. H. (2004). Many children left behind: How the No Child Left Behind Act is damaging our children and our schools. Boston: Beacon Press.
- Rowley, R., & Wright, D. (2011). No “white” child left behind: The academic achievement gap between black and white students. Journal Of Negro Education, 80(2), 93-107.
- Wilson, E. K. (2011). Leveling localism and racial inequality in education through the No Child Left Behind Act public choice provision. University Of Michigan Journal Of Law Reform, 44(3), 625-665.