As the state grapples with its school accountability crisis, the Hartford Courant has an in-depth look at how accountability is managed in Connecticut’s four-county school districts.
Connecticut has had an underfunded and underperforming school system since it took control of its schools in 2001.
Its high-poverty, underfunded schools are still among the most underperforming in the country.
As a result, the state’s most recent state budget proposed $16 million to hire an outside entity to monitor the system.
The state says it has already hired a consultant to work on the system, but no specifics were released.
The proposal has also proposed cutting $100 million from the state budget, which would help fund a number of initiatives, including hiring more teachers.
The school accountability plan would cost the state about $500 million, according to the Connecticut Policy Institute, which advocates for better education in Connecticut.
But the state has been spending money on other programs like grants and grants to local governments to hire additional teachers, the institute said.
The state’s system of school accountability is complicated and complicated.
It is based on the premise that if schools are failing, they have to fix them.
That means a system that is not fair, transparent and accountable.
It’s a flawed system, said Daniella Wieser, a professor at the Connecticut School of Education at Tufts University.
The governor has proposed that the state should hire an independent consultant to analyze the state school accountability system, a move that will cost about $50 million over two years.
However, the plan is still being developed.
The plan would require the state to hire outside consultants to review the school system’s systems and systems engineering schools.
In a recent statement, the Connecticut Department of Education said the state is in the process of hiring an outside consultant to review its accountability system.
But a spokesperson did not immediately respond to a request for comment.
The report said that since Connecticut is currently one of the least-favored states for the use of public school vouchers, the district system should be a model.
But critics say the system is poorly managed and is plagued by overspending and poor accountability.
The Hartford Courants story on Connecticut’s school accountability comes on the heels of the state legislature passing a bill that would cut nearly $1 billion from the budget and redirect $400 million to fund an independent audit of the system and districts.
The bill passed the state Senate on Thursday.