This brutal truth prompted (https://www.cleveland.com/metro/index.ssf/2015/10/ohio_passes_major_charter_school_reform_bill_pension_controversy_to_have_more_study.html) legislative reform in Ohio , but just a few weeks ago, the National Alliance for Charter Schools was back in Ohio asking the state to (https://www.cleveland.com/opinion/2019/01/ohios-charter-school-students-need-more-facilities-funding-the-state-can-provide-it-chad-l-aldis-and-nina-rees-opinion.html) increase funding for charter school facilities.
Cleaning up these practices and closing loopholes is not about being for or against charter schools.
In our view, lawmakers should prohibit charter school owners and operators from leasing and purchasing property from their other companies.
Finally, we believe policymakers and lawmakers should enlist those inside charter schools for help.
Charters were founded on the(https://www.usnews.com/opinion/knowledge-bank/articles/2017-05-08/how-charter-schools-improve-traditional-district-education) theory that market forces and competition would benefit public education.
The Cincinnati and Cleveland charters are prime examples of this perverse incentive structure.
(9) Recent commentators also suggest that charter schools may have a
There are myriad sources of the charter school funding gap.
withheld funds to charter schools allowing for "administrative
Additionally, in most states, charter schools cannot organize as their
school board, which could be hostile to the charter school, to
charter school managers cite this reliance as a source of concern for