Zahava Stadler

Guest Blogger

Manager of Policy and Research, EdBuild

Jersey City, New Jersey

Zahava Stadler contributes to policy research, analysis and communications at EdBuild.

Before joining EdBuild, she worked with the School District of Philadelphia on its strategic planning process, completed an Education Pioneers fellowship at TNTP (formerly The New Teacher Project) and conducted graduate research on issues of educational equity, student disadvantage and school finance. She began her career in education at Innovative Schools, a nonprofit organization in Wilmington, Delaware, working with school districts and charter schools on human capital issues.

Zahava holds master’s degrees in public administration and education policy from the University of Pennsylvania and a bachelor’s degree in politics from Princeton University.

RECENT POSTS

Posted July 26, 2016

Here’s How Wealthy School Districts Keep the Poor Kids Out

Earlier this month, EdBuild released an interactive map displaying how many kids in each school district in America live below…

By Zahava Stadler

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Posted Aug. 6, 2015

No Dollar Left Behind: How States Can Fix School Funding to Help Kids

When a school or district wants to try something new, it needs to find the money to do so. But…

By Zahava Stadler

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OUR NETWORK

Featured Posts

Posted Aug. 15, 2017

Everyone Is Entitled to an Opinion on Charter Schools But Parents Deserve the Final Say

Over the last year we’ve seen the NAACP come out forcefully against charter schools. We’ve seen the Trump administration support choice in ways that have…

By Lane Wright

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Posted Aug. 15, 2017

Every Book You Teach Is a Political Choice. Make It a Step Towards Social Justice.

At NNSTOY’s (National Network of State Teachers of the Year) conference last July, civil rights educator Sharif El-Mekki delivered a moving presentation that ended with…

By Topher Kandik

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Posted Aug. 14, 2017

Sure, You Hate Trump, But Can You Tell Your Students That?

Is it OK to hate the president? Yes. Is it OK to hate the president from the front of the classroom? That’s harder. As teachers…

By Tom Rademacher

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