Sorry, yes, I meant private. Education assistance plans (your employer paying for your masters) had become the norm for awhile but have now been on the decline or have been much more limited.
On Oct 22, 2012, at 12:49 PM, Wayne Bishop <firstname.lastname@example.org> wrote:
> Didn't you mean private sector? Lef alone a masters degree in any area, relevant or not, where it never helped to the private sector but is still "valuable" in education. Fortunately, there has been some (albeit not enough) backtracking from permanent higher pay for being "Board-Certified", a lengthy and ridiculous exercise in parroting ed industry ideology. > > Wayne > > At 05:42 AM 10/22/2012, Robert Hansen wrote: >> In the public sector, even the policy of paying for a masters degree has been reduced. >> >> Bob Hansen >> >> On Oct 22, 2012, at 12:15 AM, Greg Goodknight <email@example.com> wrote: >> >>> Not having automatic salary escalators for graduate work by teachers has been catching the attention the politicians paying the bills, egged on by the realization it isn't resulting in better educational outcomes. >