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Jim Walsh
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The Educator's Guide to Texas School Law: Seventh Edition

3.82 of 5 stars 3.82  ·  rating details  ·  33 ratings  ·  4 reviews
Much has changed in the area of school law since the first edition of The Educator's Guide was published in 1986. In this new seventh edition, the authors have streamlined the discussion by pruning older material and weaving in new developments. The result is an authoritative source on all major dimensions of Texas school law that is both well integrated and easy to read. ...more
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Published August 1st 2011 by University of Texas Press (first published December 31st 1985)
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Ammie
Not the most interesting of books...
Mr. Rubin-Toles
This book is clearly organized, lucidly written, and occasionally leavened with humor, which I found surprising in a book about a topic that can be so dry.

It would be perfect if it contained some (more) clear tables that categorized the differences between various groups and laws -- for example, the kinds of employees: at-will, non-chapter 21, probationary, term, and continuous -- and the requirements for termination and due process.
Mark
This book is clearly organized, lucidly written, and occasionally leavened with humor, which I found surprising in a book about a topic that can be so dry.

It would be perfect if it contained some (more) clear tables that categorized the differences between various groups and laws -- for example, the kinds of employees: at-will, non-chapter 21, probationary, term, and continuous -- and the requirements for termination and due process.
Bonnie
I'm having to read this book for my Education Amdminstrative Law class for graduate school and while some of it is dry simply because it is law, I think it's very well written and easy to follow. It does a great job of outlining the things future administrators in public education will need to be very familiar with! As of right now I've read Chapters 1, 2, 3, 4, 5 and 8, but will get through the whole book by semester's end.
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