ExcelinEd | Eva Moskowitz
Eva Moskowitz, CEO of Success Academy Charter Schools, speaking at the 2018 National Summit on Education Reform on Friday, December 7, in Washington, D.C.
National Summit on Education Reform
See Eva’s keynote address at the 2018 National Summit on Education Reform (#EIE18) on Friday, December 7, in Washington, D.C.
Globe Newswire | Jennifer Diaz
The Foundation for Excellence in Education (ExcelinEd) today announced that Eva Moskowitz, the founder and CEO of Success Academy Charter Schools, will be honored at the 2018 National Summit on Education Reform (#EIE18) on Friday, December 7, in Washington, D.C.
Conversations with Jim Zurin
Some see education reform at odds with a time-tested public school system. Former City Councilwoman Eva Moskowitz runs 216 New York charter schools. She tells Jim public schools have failed poor children, while charter schools have made for higher test scores among her students, 93% of whom are children of color.
New York 1 | Inside City Hall
Success Academy Schools Founder Eva Moskowitz sat down with Errol Louis to talk about the school year ahead and her thoughts on the new Schools Chancellor.
Thomas B. Fordham Institute | Eva Moskowitz
At Success Academy, we work hard to select texts that are worth thinking about. Regardless of the genre, we choose texts based, above all, on the power of their ideas. Ultimately, this is the foundational ingredient of a rigorous, sophisticated literacy curriculum—and it is a simple and low-cost way that all schools can improve the education they give their students.
NY EDTECH WEEK
Eva Moskowitz, Founder & CEO at Success Academy Charter Schools, speaks at NY EdTech Week.
New York Daily News | Eva Moskowitz
New York's Department of Education announced last week that it will publicly release state test results a month later than usual — in mid-September. Eva Moskowitz explains that this unjustifiable delay will harm schools, and it makes no sense. Schools will be forced to begin the new year with no grasp of what drove changes in their performance, and no capacity to define goals or craft improvement strategies.
Reason | John Stossel & Maxim Lott
John Stossel describes how Success Academy's Eva Moskowitz has demonstrated that more choice in education yields incredible outcomes. Her school gets amazing results: 95% of kids pass the state math test, and 84% pass English. At all NYC government schools only 38% and 41% pass. John gives Success Academy, and school choice, an A!
The Washington Times | Eva Moskowitz
Eva Moskowitz writes that in truth, charter schools are not about privatization or politics. They’re about empowering parents who don’t want to sit helplessly by while their children attend failing schools. As such, they deserve support from every Democrat — and every American — who is committed to advancing equality and opportunity for all our citizens.
Eva Moskowitz, Founder and CEO of Success Academy Charter Schools, has been passionate about education from the time she was young. Eva discusses how Success Academy is reversing the achievement gap, why we need to more women at the top and why it’s important for parents to have autonomy over where their kids go to school.
Eva Moskowitz is a pioneering and sometimes controversial figure in urban politics and American education. And she is well known as the founder of Success Academy Charter Schools, a network of more than 40 high performing schools in New York City.On today’s episode, we will hear about her new book, “The Education of Eva Moskowitz – A Memoir.”
The Atlantic | Elizabeth Green
A tiny outpost in Harlem spawned brethren all across Manhattan, the Bronx, Brooklyn, and Queens; Harlem Success Academy is now part of the Success Academy Charter Schools network, of which Moskowitz—the author of a lively new memoir, The Education of Eva Moskowitz—is CEO. From that position, she has become one of the country’s most influential crusaders at a turning point for charter schooling.
U.S. News | Lauren Camera
Eva Moskowitz recently published a memoir, “The Education of Eva Moskowitz,” where she outlines the evolution of her thinking on education and where she hopes to go in the future. She recently spoke with U.S. News about her model for success and education policy.
Eva Moskowitz, founder of Success Academy Charter Schools in New York City, discusses how she got involved in education reform, and how her schools manage to consistently outperform schools serving similar demographics in the city and across the country.
In New York City’s traditional public schools, 24% of black and Hispanic students passed the state math test this year. At Success Academy, 95% of these students passed the math test. About 4 times as many. Listen as Big John and Ramblin’ go in depth with Eva Moskowitz and find out how it happened in New York City and how it could happen here in Chicago. THEN, read “The Education of Eva Moskowitz.”
The Great Girlfriends
Get to know this daughter, wife, mother of 3, former politician and revolutionary educator. Eva is the founder of Success Academies, currently the 7th largest school district in the State of New York with over 15,500 students.
Chalkbeat | Monica Desire
During an interview at a Chalkbeat breakfast event on Thursday, the CEO of Success Academy Charter Schools explained her evolution from what she described as an “FDR Democrat” who believed the traditional school system was flawed but could be improved to an outspoken critic trying to lead an educational revolution from the outside.
Eva joins AEI resident scholar Rick Hess for a conversation at AEI about her new book and efforts to reform America’s education system.
Education Next | Chester E. Finn, Jr.
There are hundreds of thousands of poor and minority kids whose striving parents want them to succeed, parents who can get them to school in the morning and ensure that they do their homework in the evening but who cannot find or afford an acceptable school in the city where they live. Those kids need and deserve great schools, too. Hurrah for Moskowitz for showing how—and now for describing it so well.
The Atlantic | Alia Wong
In a new memoir, Eva Moskowitz recounts how her revered Success Academy charter-school network came to be.
The Weekly Standard | Alice B. Lloyd
On the same day last week, two Democratic women published political memoirs. One was a frank and engaging tale of butting heads with the media and doing battle with an upstart populist progressive. The other was written by Hillary Clinton.
MetroFocus: The Podcast
In this episode, Eva Moskowitz, founder and CEO of the New York City based Success Academy Charter Schools, joins host Jenna Flanagan to discuss education inequity.
Eva Moskowitz, Success Academy CEO, talks about the growth in charter school enrollment and why millions of parents are opting to send their children to the publicly-funded, privately-run institutions.
The Bill Bennet Show
Bill talks with Eva Moskowitz, founder and CEO of Success Academy Charter Schools, about the incredible success of her poor, disadvantaged, inner-city students.
Moneyish | Katerina Ang
Success Academy’s Eva Moskowitz tells Moneyish about facing off Bill de Blasio on public school reform and being an ‘abrasive’ woman in the public eye
Shocked by her firsthand experience of the city’s failing public schools, the author put her career on the line to do something about the problem.
New York School Talk | Peter Cunningham
Somehow, while managing a sprawling network of public charter schools serving 15,000 children, engaging in the day-to-day political combat of New York, and raising three kids, Eva Moskowitz found time to write her memoirs. For readers with a taste for drama, “The Education of Eva Moskowitz” doesn’t disappoint.
New York Post | Seth Mandel
Success Academy breeds success: Its inner-city students outperformed every other school district in the state in the 2017 exams. And one big secret to that success has been the application of the kinds of tactics and strategies that helped bring the city back from the brink more than once — this time, applied to education.
Wall Street Journal | Eva Moskowitz
I grew up in Harlem in the 1960s and early ’70s. My brother and I attended a failing school where we were the only white students. My parents, both professors, supplemented our education at home, but we understood that our classmates were wholly dependent on the inadequate education the school offered. Even at that young age I perceived this as a terrible injustice.