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August recess halfway point...
CASE
I am hoping you understand the significance of this week's article title! So if you do, my next question is what have you done to connect with your legislators during this recess? If you haven't, you have 2 more weeks to do something! Some of you are already in school so the very best thing you can do is to invite your legislators to come for a visit to see your teachers, students and parents in action! Be sure to get permission for photos and invite the press! The legislators, especially the Representatives, who have to run every two years, are always looking for good press and what could be better than visiting your schools? One of the most important things for you to do is to start establishing or continuing a mutually beneficial relationship with your U.S. and state legislators! Just as we tell teachers to put "tickler" files to make positive comments to their students, you need to have tickler files to contact your legislators — not just to ask for something but to keep them informed of all the great things your staff are doing on a "shoe string" budget! Let them see the results of the federal dollars you do receive! Give them positive feedback!

While you are talking to them during this August recess, do ask them to consider the CASE ESEA Recommendations as the Conference Committee works on the ESEA reauthorization. If you don't have a copy of the CASE 2015 ESEA Recommendations, just click here. Also, please mention to them how desperately Sequestration will be effecting your school district budget!

Encourage them to ask you questions! And if you get a question you can't answer, tell them you will get back to them on that! Then, contact your state/provincial subdivision's legislative chair, or contact me, or contact Deb Ziegler at CEC and we will get you what you need! We are all in this together and we know relationships are the best advocacy tool/strategy we all have!

Speaking of advocacy... I hope this year you will work even harder to work as partners with parents! Parents are another great advocacy tools! Even though you may be a parent, even a parent of a child with a disability, somehow because you are also paid by a school district, your voice is not listened to the same as your parents' voices are! What a great vehicle we all are when we are working together! Michael Remus, our Publication and Products Review co-chair is working now on our next Lucky 21s and one of them is on parent partnerships! Got any good stories? Send them our way!

And yet another opportunity! Even though you may have missed the Early Bird registration for the 26th Annual CASE fall conference, it is still a bargain at member price of only $400! That price includes all the handouts, lunches on Thursday and Friday, full breakfasts on Friday and Saturday, and Break on Thursday and Friday, and think of all the networking, too! To see a list of the over 40 breakout sessions, click here; to see the schedule, click here, to register, click here, and to get your hotel room at the Atlanta Hyatt Regency, use the access code: case when you click here! Or go to the CASE home page!

When I make a mistake, I do try to admit it like a grown up! Week before last, the Poll asked, "Which of these political issues are impacting you the most now or you anticipate they will in the future?" and I totally read the answers wrong! I am so grateful past CASE and CEC president, Dr. Christy Chambers reads the weekly update and points out interesting issues and occasionally mistakes! The answer that got the most votes was NOT Restraint and Seclusion, but rather FUNDING! If you did read last week's update you know I said I was surprised at the answer ... there was a good reason, I read it wrong! But, it did lead me to select this week's poll which got lots of respondents even though they overwhelmingly gave the same answer! The poll was a fill-in and stated, "In your opinion, physical restraint" ... 94 percent of those answering the poll said physical restraint can be used by trained staff as a last resort as highlighted within a behavior support plan to ensure the safety of all students. The only other answer with 6 percent of the respondents was physical restraint is an acceptable form of behavior management for a very limited number of students.

So, thanks for reading the update and keeping me honest! And ... thanks for all you do all the time to make sure ALL students succeed!

Signature


Luann Purcell
Executive Director
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CEC Division for Research 2016 Awards: Call for nominations
CEC via CASE
The following awards are open for nominations. Self-nominations are welcome. The deadline for all award nominations is Oct. 15. Information on previous recipients of each award can be found at: http://www.cecdr.org/.
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Midwest Symposium for Leadership in Behavior Disorders
Conference on Behavior Issues for School Leaders
Oct. 8-9
12604 Quivira Road, Overland Park, Kansas

Midwest Symposium for Leadership in Behavior Disorders
The Conference on Behavior Issues for School Leaders sponsored by Midwest Symposium for Leadership in Behavior Disorders provides evidence-based information for building leadership teams to build positive student behavior and work effectively with difficult students.

Conference features: Vern Jones, Ph.D., author and co-author of books including, "Comprehensive Classroom Management: Creating Communities of Support and Solving Problems", and "Creating Effective Programs for Students with Emotional and Behavior Disorders." Sessions will focus on what school leadership teams can do to support teachers in their work with challenging students. David Bateman, Ph.D., co-author of "A Principal's Guide to Special Education" and "The Special Education Program Administrator's Handbook" will talk about what special education teachers want/need from their school leaders and what administrators need to know about the 504 process.

Contact www.mslbd.org "School Leaders’ Conference" for session descriptions, registration and hotel information. Early Bird discounts are available through Sept. 25, 2015. Teams of 3 or more receive a 15 percent discount. This is a conference you don't want to miss!

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SPONSORED CONTENT




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IDEA changes lives: 40 years of parent training and support
U.S. Department of Education
2015 marks the 40th anniversary of the Individuals with Disabilities Education Act. In the same year, the first center to help parents understand IDEA and how to advocate for their children with disabilities was born.
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Dear Chief State School Officers:
OESE and OSERS
We write to transmit the attached guidance document regarding the inclusion of English Learners with disabilities in English language proficiency assessments under Titles I and III of the Elementary and Secondary Education Act of 1965, as amended. These are assessments designed to measure the progress of ELs in attaining English language proficiency. The Office of Elementary and Secondary Education in the U.S. Department of Education administers the ESEA, and the Department's Office of Special Education and Rehabilitative Services administers Part B of the Individuals with Disabilities Education Act.

Click here to read Questions and Answers Regarding Inclusion of English Learners with Disabilities in English Language Proficiency Assessments and Title III Annual Measurable Achievement Objectives.

Click here to read the addendum to Questions and Answers Regarding Inclusion of English Learners with Disabilities in English Language Proficiency Assessments and Title III Annual Measurable Achievement Objectives.

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  PRODUCT SHOWCASES
Teacher Workshops
Near You!


Learn to develop reading, spelling, and comprehension.

Back by Popular Demand, Lindamood-Bell® Workshops in Canada!

Join us for highly interactive Lindamood-Bell Workshops, where our experienced presenters will instruct you in the steps of our programs.

LEARN MORE
Voyager Passport
Voyager Passport® gives you a dynamic blend of print instruction and technology to help more of your struggling learners master priority skills and strategies to reach grade-level performance. A Teacher's Resource Kit includes everything you need to accommodate diverse learners, including instructional support for English learners and flexible grouping strategies.
AutismPro
AutismPro provides online tools to help school districts meet state compliance and due process requirements in supporting students with Autism and Related Disorders. It's a comprehensive suite of professional development and case management resources for educators and professionals working with students with ASDs.


HHS, Education Department and Too Small to Fail release the 'Talk, Read, Sing Together Every day!' toolkit
CASE
"We know that right now during the first three years of life, a child born into a low-income family hears 30 million fewer words than a child born into a well-off family. By giving more of our kids access to high-quality pre-school and other early learning programs, and by helping parents get the tools they need to help their kids succeed, we can give those kids a better shot at the career they are capable of, and a life that will make us all better off."

-President Obama


During the first few years of life, children's brains develop at a rapid pace, influenced by the experiences they have at home, in their early care and education settings, and in their communities. Their experiences include the quantity and quality of words they are exposed to through talking, reading and singing. Research has found that providing infants, toddlers and preschoolers with rich early language experiences can have important benefits on their brain development and school readiness.

Today, the U.S. Departments of Health and Human Services and Education, in partnership with Too Small to Fail, are releasing "Talk, Read, Sing Together, Every Day!," a suite of resources that can help enrich children's early language experiences beginning from birth. This toolkit is the result of a commitment made at the 2014 White House convening focused on bridging the "word gap."

The suite of resources includes tip sheets for families, preschool teachers, and infant/toddler teachers and caregivers, as well as a fact sheet that highlights the evidence behind the benefits of being bilingual and embracing children's home languages. All tip sheets are available in English and Spanish, and can be downloaded for free at toosmall.org.

We hope you find these resources helpful and share them with your networks!



How safe is the schoolhouse?
Autism National Committee
The updated 2015 edition of How Safe Is the Schoolhouse? An Analysis of State Seclusion and Restraint Laws and Policies, written by Jessica Butler, has been published by the Autism National Committee. The report describes and examines state restraint and seclusion statutes, regulations, rules, and policies/guidelines in effect as of March 2015.
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The Raising of America
OSERS Office of the Assistant Secretary
The screening for The Raising of America early childhood documentary was a great success! We had a strong turnout for the event with over 100 participants, including many online. Our panelists, Libby Doggett, Linda Smith and Christy Kavulic, led a lively discussion about the state of early childhood education in America and how the Administration is working to address the most critical issues faced by families with young children. Thank you to all who joined us to view The Raising of America documentary. If you missed the screening, you can view it on EDSTREAM until July 31.

To learn more about The Raising of America, you can also visit the website at: http://www.raisingofamerica.org/documentary.

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Bridging the gap between educators and policy experts
The Teacher Voice Project
From NCLB to IDEA to FERPA, we see the impact of decisions by Congress on a daily basis in our schools. Too often, the voices of teachers and administrators are absent from the table when these momentous decisions are made, though their wisdom and experience are imperative to making them work. For those who are interested in joining the policy debate at the state or federal level, a new report (Teacher Voice: The Current Landscape of Education and Policy Expert Communication) may help. Through case studies and survey results, it explores how educators and policy experts currently communicate and offers tips for teachers and administrators hoping to get more involved in policy discussions.
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  FEATURED COMPANIES
504 Management System for Schools
How can you be sure you are effectively managing your district’s 504 data and documentation? What if
there was a better way? There is
Caselite
A web-based system that addresses the challenge of intervention scheduling in the schools. It's designed for anyone who needs to schedule and document interventions. MORE


A matter of equity: Preschool in America
OSERS
All parents hope their child will start school ready for success. Unfortunately, not every parent can find the high-quality early learning opportunity that sets their child up for success.

Recently, the U.S. Department of Education released a new report outlining the unmet need for high-quality early learning programs in America. Roughly 6 in 10 4-year-olds are not enrolled in publicly funded preschool programs, and even fewer are enrolled in the highest quality programs.

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Teacher Educators and Accomplished teachers
Pearson
Pearson is in need of educators to score edTPA! edTPA is designed for the profession by the profession, edTPA was developed by teachers and teacher educators from across the nation, in collaboration with faculty and staff from Stanford University, to support candidate learning and preparation program growth and renewal. Aligned with the Common Core State Standards and InTASC Standards, edTPA assesses teaching that promotes student learning in diverse contexts.
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50 Ways to Test: A look at state summative assessments for 2014-2015
Education Commission of the States
Has the frenzy around Common Core State Standards impacted decisions on which state summative assessments are being administered this year? That's the question on many minds as we approach spring testing time. As many states began adopting college and career ready standards, such as the Common Core State Standards, there became a subsequent need to develop new summative assessments — tests that measure the new skills and knowledge outlined in the new standards.
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Making a shift in the public workforce system
U.S. Department of Education
July 1, 2015, marks the day that many of the provisions of the Workforce Innovation and Opportunity Act take effect. This new law has the potential to make a tremendous difference for tens of millions of workers, jobseekers and students across this country. WIOA's transformation of our publicly-funded workforce system means that all of us — federal and state partners, governments, nonprofits and educational and training institutions, must be pressing for innovations.
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TRENDING ARTICLES
Missed last week's issue? See which articles your colleagues read most.

    Learning to embrace a child's unique potential (By: Jane Schoenfeld)
Arne Duncan on accountability in ESEA reauthorization (Education Week)
Words of praise provide special benefit to students with ADHD (PsychCentral)
What's keeping administrative license holders from becoming school leaders? (By: Dr. Sheri Williams)
New study: Picky eating may suggest ADHD, depression or anxiety (ADDitude Magazine)

Don't be left behind. Click here to see what else you missed.


Hot Topics: Subject line featured story

An educator's guide to dyslexia specialist training
By: Stephanie Cork and Laurie Wagner
There has been a lot of buzz lately in the education world about dyslexia, which affects as many as 1 in 5 children. Dyslexia is a neurological condition that affects fluent reading, spelling and writing skills. Remediating dyslexia requires training beyond what most teacher preparation programs offer. To address these concerns, roughly half of the states in the U.S. have laws relating to dyslexia. Most of these laws require early screening for students and training for teachers.
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Legislation


$14 million awarded for 40 special education parent training and information centers
U.S. Department of Education
The U.S. Department of Education announced today nearly $14 million in five-year grants to operate 40 parent training and information centers to assist America's families of children with disabilities. The centers will provide parents with details and assistance on laws, policies and research-based education practices for children with disabilities. They will inform parents how data can be used to guide instruction; how to interpret results from evaluations and assessments; and ways to effectively engage in school reform activities. "Parents are crucial to their child's readiness to learn at every step of the education pipeline," said U.S. Secretary of Education Arne Duncan.
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Common Core is premier education issue in GOP presidential debate
Education Week
Thought education might never come up during the Republican presidential debates on Thursday night? You weren't alone. Thank goodness for the Common Core State Standards. After just the briefest mention of education during the 5 p.m. "undercard" debate, the subject finally exploded onto the scene about an hour into the primetime show, featuring the 10 highest polling GOP presidential candidates. Fox News moderator Bret Baier asked former Florida governor Jeb Bush whether he agreed with Secretary of Education Arne Duncan that most of the criticism of common core is due to "a fringe group of critics."
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Here's what Americans want from a No Child Left Behind overhaul
The Huffington Post
As members of the Senate and House of Representatives work to find compromise on their respective overhauls of the No Child Left Behind Act, Americans are expressing agreement with a central tenet in both chambers' proposals: the federal government should have less influence over standardized tests. A nationally representative HuffPost/YouGov poll conducted in early August shows that more than half of Americans think state governments should have more power than the federal government to determine how standardized tests are used in schools. Only 21 percent of respondents said they thought the federal government should have more power than states in this arena; about a quarter said they were not sure.
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US probe into Georgia special education program could have national impact
The Washington Post
The Justice Department has accused Georgia of segregating thousands of students with behavior-related disabilities, shunting them into a program that denies them access to their non-disabled peers and to extracurricular activities and other basic amenities, including gymnasiums, libraries and appropriately certified teachers. The department's years-long inquiry into Georgia's programs, and the pressure it is now putting on state officials to revamp the way they educate students with disabilities, have brought hope to advocates in the state who have long tried unsuccessfully for change.
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In the News


How tech-driven learning can benefit students with disabilities
Education Dive
As technology makes its way into classrooms, the question of what effect innovative strategies will have on students with disabilities remains wide open. In some ways, technology use is nothing new for special education students and teachers. Assistive technology has been a key part of helping disabled students succeed in school and afterwards for decades. But some experts say that the new push for tech-driven, personalized learning environments has the potential to destigmatize their use and provide more opportunity for learning for disabled students.
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20+ classroom accommodations for ADHD children
ADDitude Magazine
ADHD children often benefit from special academic accommodations established by teachers and parents who spend thoughtful time pinpointing problematic ADHD symptoms, and then devising classroom accommodations that help solve those problems. Following is a list of common challenges faced by ADHD students, and the accommodations that can help bring success at school.
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Program promising for young adults with autism
HealthDay News via WebMD
A special program for adolescents and young adults with autism spectrum disorder improved their social skills, a new study finds. Because autism research tends to focus on therapies for younger children, the study's attention to this older age group is unusual, said lead author and program founder Elizabeth Laugeson, an assistant clinical professor at the University of California, Los Angeles.
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Study: Most teens start school too early in morning to get enough sleep
USA Today
Most teens start school too early in the morning, which deprives them of the sleep they need to learn and stay healthy, a new study says. The American Academy of Pediatrics last year urged middle schools and high schools to start no earlier than 8:30 a.m. in order to allow teens — who are biologically programmed to stay up later at night than adults — to get the recommended 8.5 to 9.5 hours of sleep each night. But 83 percent of schools do start before 8:30 a.m., according to a study released Thursday by the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention. The average start time for 39,700 public middle schools, high schools and combined schools was 8:03 a.m., based on data from the 2011-2012 school year.
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Study: Girls do better in school when taught by women
Quartz
Sorry, boys, but the news only gets worse. Across the board, data show that women are better students than men. From test scores to college graduation rates, females outperform males in almost every metric of educational achievement. Now, two economists from Texas A&M University report that schoolgirls do even better than their male counterparts when they are taught by female teachers. Specifically, the authors found a significant change in female test scores in math — long considered the last bastion of male educational dominance — when taught by a woman instead of a man.
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Teen depression and how social media can help or hurt
CNN
Recent news stories about cyberbullying, with kids running away, hurting others and even taking their own lives, points to a growing trend with often tragic results. According to a recent study in the journal JAMA Pediatrics, 23 percent of teens report they are or have been the target of cyberbullying. Another 15 percent admitted to bullying someone else online. The researchers' review of 10 studies that explored the link between social media victimization and depression all showed — without exception — a significant correlation. Yes, cyberbullying undeniably can inflict serious wounds. But from my own family's personal experience, along with research, allowing a teen access to social media can also be a crucial part of recovery from depression and anxiety.
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Funding for ASD research trending up
Disability Scoop
Federal funding for autism research yo-yoed in recent years, but ultimately is on the rise, a new government report finds. Between 2008 and 2012, federal dollars for autism research grew 45 percent, reaching $245 million for the 2012 fiscal year, according to the Government Accountability Office. The increase was due in part to the American Recovery and Reinvestment Act of 2009, a stimulus effort in response to the recession, which boosted autism dollars to over $288 million in 2010 before spending scaled back, GAO found. Collectively, 11 federal agencies doled out nearly $1.2 billion in funding for autism research between 2008 and 2012. The vast majority came from the National Institutes of Health.
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Federal Announcements


OSERS Notices

Office of Assistant Secretary (OAS)

The following Notice of List of Correspondence From April 1, 2014 Through June 30, 2014 and July 1, 2014 Through September 30, 2014 was published in the Federal Register on Monday, July 20, 2015.

Summary: The Secretary is publishing the following list of correspondence from the U.S. Department of Education (Department) to individuals during the second and third quarters of 2014. The correspondence describes the Department's interpretations of the Individuals with Disabilities Education Act (IDEA) or the regulations that implement the IDEA. This list and the letters or other documents described in this list, with personally identifiable information redacted, as appropriate, can be found at: www2.ed.gov/policy/speced/guid/idea/index.html.


Rehabiliation Services Administration (RSA) (4 Notices below)

The following Notice of Comment Request: Office of Career, Technical, and Adult Education; Rehabilitation Services Administration; Information Collection for the WIOA Performance Management, Information, and Reporting System (OMB Control No. 1205-0NEW), New Collection was published in the Federal Register on Wednesday, July 22, 2015.

Summary: The U.S. Departments of Labor and Education (the departments), as part of their continuing effort to reduce paperwork and respondent burden, are conducting a preclearance consultation to provide the public and Federal agencies with an opportunity to comment on the proposed collection of information in accordance with the Paperwork Reduction Act of 1995 [44 U.S.C. 3506(c)(2)(A)] (PRA). The PRA helps ensure that respondents can provide requested data in the desired format with minimal reporting burden (time and financial resources), collection instruments are clearly understood and the impact of collection requirements on respondents can be properly assessed. Currently, the Departments are soliciting comments concerning the collection of data for the WIOA Performance Management, Information and Reporting System (OMB Control No. 1205-0NEW). The data collections included in this reporting system fulfill requirements in WIOA Sec.116(d)(1) for the development of report templates for the State Performance Report for WIOA core programs, the Local Area Performance Report, and the Eligible Training Provider Report. Previously, a supporting statement was provided for this data collection under OMB Control No. 1205-0420, which was made public on April 16, 2015. The sole difference between the aforementioned supporting statement and the subject of this notice is that OMB Control No. 1205-0NEW does not include the non-WIOA related, currently cleared burden.

Dates: Click here to submit written comments to the office listed in addresses the on or before Sept. 21.


The following Notice of Applications for New Awards; American Indian Vocational Rehabilitation Services — Training and Technical Assistance was published in the Federal Register on Wednesday, July 22, 2015.

Notice inviting applications for new awards for fiscal year (FY) 2015. Catalog of Federal Domestic Assistance (CFDA) Number: 84.250Z.

Dates:
Applications Available: July 22, 2015.
Date of Pre-Application Webinar: July 30, 2015.
Deadline for Transmittal of Applications: Aug. 21, 2015
http://www.gpo.gov/fdsys/pkg/FR-2015-07-22/html/2015-17995.htm


The following Notice of Applications for New Awards; Independent Living Services for Older Individuals Who Are Blind--Independent Living Services for Older Individuals Who Are Blind Training and Technical Assistance Program was published in the Federal Register on Wednesday, July 22, 2015.

Notice inviting applications for new awards for fiscal year (FY) 2015. Catalog of Federal Domestic Assistance (CFDA) Number: 84.177Z.

Dates:
Applications Available: July 22, 2015.
Deadline for Transmittal of Applications: Aug. 21.
http://www.gpo.gov/fdsys/pkg/FR-2015-07-22/html/2015-17996.htm


The following Notice of Applications for New Awards; Rehabilitation Services Administration, Disability Innovation Fund--Automated Personalization Computing Project was published in the Federal Register on Thursday, July 23, 2015.

Notice inviting applications for new awards for fiscal year (FY) 2015. Catalog of Federal Domestic Assistance (CFDA) Number: 84.421A.

Dates: Applications Available: July 23, 2015.
Date of Pre-Application Webinar: Aug. 5, 2015.
Deadline for Transmittal of Applications: Sept. 8.
http://www.gpo.gov/fdsys/pkg/FR-2015-07-23/html/2015-18085.htm
 

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