Kids deserve a top-notch education tailored to their needs. That’s why the Goldwater Institute helped make Arizona the leading state for education choice. In 2010, five Goldwater reforms became law, including education accounts for special-needs students, a school-performance rating system, ending of social promotion, expansion of charter schools, and new certification requirements so that experts in math, science, and other areas can teach their subjects without a teaching certificate from a college of education.
- Press Releases
- In the News
- Amicus Briefs
- OpEds & Blogs
Disparity in Education of HispanicsPosted on October 22, 2003 | Type: In the News
A policy brief reveals that there are too many Hispanic children considered "disabled" in Arizona, mainly in districts where the majority of pupils are anglo.
High Court Taking Role in School Tax CreditsPosted on October 02, 2003 | Type: In the News
WASHINGTON - The U.S. Supreme Court will decide whether federal judges may rule on the constitutionality of a law that allows Arizonans a limited tax write-off to fund tuition for religious and other private schools.
Charter Schools Creating Healthy Education MarketPosted on October 01, 2003 | Type: In the News
Arizona has the most progressive charter school laws in the country.
Hibbs v. WinnPosted on October 01, 2003 | Type: Press Release | Author: Mark Brnovich
Phoenix-A Goldwater Institute scholar lauded the United States Supreme Court's decision yesterday to accept certiorari in the case of Hibbs v. Winn, which involves a challenge to Arizona's tuition tax credit. Mark Brnovich, director of the Institute's Center for Constitutional Studies, said that the case is important to the survival of Arizona's revolutionary scholarship tax credit system, which allows individual taxpayers to contribute up to $500 to help children attend private schools. Approximately 20,000 children currently benefit from the system.
2003 Legislative Report CardPosted on September 29, 2003 | Type: Policy Report | Author: Satya Thallam
Senator Barry Goldwater best articulated his legislative mission when he said, "If I should be attacked for neglecting my constituents 'interests,' I shall reply that I was informed that their main interest is liberty."