When the teachers’ strike hits, the stakes are too high for education

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Education has been one of the most contentious issues in the United States since the Great Recession began in 2009.

The strike has drawn national attention to the issue of teacher quality, with teachers, parents, and other supporters saying it is important to protect the education of future generations.

Nowhere is this more true than in education.

There are more than 20 million public school teachers, and the U.S. Department of Education reports that about 70 percent of teachers are either part of the National Education Association (NEA), or belong to the American Federation of Teachers (AFT).

The union represents more than 3 million educators in nearly 700 districts across the country.

The NEA, for example, has more than 1.3 million members in more than 2.6 million school districts.

The AFT, which represents more 2.7 million teachers, has about 3 million members.

In 2014, NEA’s membership jumped to 2.5 million.

In contrast, the AFT had only 746,000 members in 2016, according to a new report by the education reform group Common Cause.

That number was up by more than half from the previous year, to nearly 3 million.

There is a lot of misinformation and misinformation that’s been circulating in the education world that has made teachers and other educators feel insecure.

Teachers have been targeted and fired, and they’ve felt betrayed by their union leadership.

Many of them have been in negotiations with their union leaders, and there have been some serious incidents of retaliation against teachers.

When the union leadership started organizing teachers, many of them were under contract with their unions, but they were under no obligation to sign the union’s collective bargaining agreement.

They felt that they were just as free to leave their jobs as they were to stay.

It became a race to the bottom.

And when that race ended, they were no longer in a position to bargain with the union.

What has been really troubling is that, for some of the teachers, it was an absolute betrayal.

And now, as teachers begin to fight for their jobs, the fight is just beginning. 

The union has a history of engaging in what Common Cause called a “race to the top.”

It has repeatedly accused other unions of being anti-union.

In 2010, the NEA sued the National Labor Relations Board, which oversees the National School Boards Association, alleging that the union engaged in unfair labor practices by threatening to fire teachers who didn’t agree to collective bargaining.

The union also accused the board of retaliating against other unions who challenged the NEAs anti-management tactics.

Common Cause also noted that the NEAA had been using a strategy known as “bargaining with the devil,” in which it pressured unions to join the NEAC and join its board of directors.

The goal was to make sure the NEACH was the union that would protect and serve its members.

That was a very dangerous strategy, Common Cause said.

The first union to endorse the NEACA was the National Educators Union, which was formed in 1967 by the National Federation of Independent Businesses (NFIB), a trade group that represents more 1.2 million school teachers.

In 1983, it joined the National Association of School Administrators (NASSA), which was established in 1972.

The NASSA was created by the Department of Labor to be an independent, self-regulating organization, but it later became part of a union-controlled union.

That’s when unions began organizing schools in the states and was later joined by other union-based groups. 

Many of these unions were also the ones who began organizing teachers in the 1990s, when the school-reform movement was gaining momentum.

The National Education Assn.

(NEAA) and the National Center for Education Statistics (NCES) both have members who were teachers.

And Common Cause has documented the fact that the National Organization for Marriage (NOM) is the largest anti-LGBT hate group in the country, with over 500,000 dues-paying members.

This organization is led by the American Family Association, which is led in part by Mike Huckabee, the former governor of Arkansas, who was one of Trump’s primary endorsers in the 2016 presidential campaign.

Common Call for Action, which Common Cause describes as a 501(c)(3) nonprofit, is a national nonprofit that has been working to promote the Common Core State Standards.

CommonCall for Action has also been involved in organizing school boards around the country to pass the Common School Standards.

It has been the main organizing arm for the National Governors Association (NGA), which is a powerful national group of governors that has a membership of about 1 million members and represents about 3.4 million state school employees.

But Common Call For Action has been criticized for being too liberal in its politics, especially for its support for the Common Schools Act.

Common Caller for America, which the NEHA calls its “primary arm,” is the same group

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