Gulen's American Empire

Gulen's American Empire
Gulen Empire map from Turkish Newspaper. DISCLAIMER: If you find some videos are disabled this is the work of the Gulen censorship who have filed fake copyright infringement reports to UTUBE

Sunday, November 8, 2015

Movie on Charter School Corruption and the Gulen Movement to be released KILLING ED

                         CLICK HERE
                         Killing ED

Gulen Syacuse Academy of Science wants to expand to a 4th school despite Islamic prayer room found on campus

PRAYER ROOM HIDDEN IN BACK OF SYRACUSE ACADEMY OF SCIENCE, YET THIS SCHOOL WANTS TO EXPAND AND OPEN ANOTHER SCHOOL? SYRACUSE, N.Y. -- The Syracuse City School District wants to know what you think about having another charter school in Syracuse. The Syracuse Academy of Science has proposed opening a new kindergarten through second grade charter school in September 2016. The company already operates three schools in Syracuse: a high school, a middle school and an elementary school. The fourth school would be called the Syracuse Academy of Science and Citizenship and would require community service at each grade level. The school plans to grow to full capacity in coming years, the district said. By the 2020-2021 school year, the school would enroll 525 students in grades K-6. Over the next 10 years, the school would add a new grade each year to become K-12 and enroll 975 students. The proposal is currently under review by the state's Board of Regents. The board could make a decision on the proposal as soon as its Nov. 17 meeting, according to the school district. The school of Science & Citizenship would be free and open to all children within the state. The company has said the proposed school would give priority enrollment to English language learners. Under the state's rules, funding for the charter school would be determined by where its students live. State aid for those students then goes to the charter school rather than the public school district. The district is required to provide transportation for those students. The district is asking for feedback from the community in the form of a public hearing on Tuesday. The hearing is scheduled to begin at 5:30 p.m. in the board room at the district's offices, 725 Harrison St. in Syracuse. Contact reporter Julie McMahon anytime: Email | Twitter | 315-412-1992

community spoke at november 5th meeting now the decision goes to the state of new york.

Syracuse Academy of Science has proposed opening its fourth charter school in Central New York.

By Brittany Muller SYRACUSE, N.Y. (NCC News) – The Syracuse Academy of Science has proposed opening a fourth charter school in September 2016. Parents, teachers, students, and children all gathered at the board room at the district’s offices on Harrison Street on Tuesday night to share their opinions of whether or not opening a fourth charter school will be beneficial to the children here in the community. The Superintendent of the charter school says if approved, the school will be called the Syracuse Academy of Science and Citizenship and will offer 160 students schooling from kindergarten through grade six, with the plan of slowly increasing its numbers over a ten year span. The Superintendent says this school would provide another opportunity and another option for families with children in Syracuse. 
John Hughes is a parent of two SAS students, a son in elementary school and a daughter in high school. Hughes is concerned with the charter schools current problems like communication, but says that this is the best option available in Syracuse for his kids. Hughes’ son has a mild case of autism and says the SAS teachers and administrations have all been really helpful. But as community member Caleb Duncan voiced his opinion, he wasn’t so thrilled with the idea of another charter school opening. Duncan says that the Syracuse Academy of Science is not ready for another charter school in this area. Another dozen people spoke at the public hearing and had much to say when it came to voicing their opinions.

The community’s feedback will go to the state education department for further review.
For more information about the Syracuse Academy of Science Charter Schools, click here.

Gulen Movement Osgur Yildiz denies Sonoran Science Academy are connected to Gulen.

PHOENIX – Arizona charter schools are skating by with too little supervision – according to a recent report by the nonprofit advocacy group the Center for Media and Democracy.

Arizona has 170,000 students attending 556 charter schools – schools the report says have received $69 million in federal grants since 2009.

The report criticizes the Arizona Department of Education for inadequately monitoring both the Arizona State Board for Charter Schools and the schools themselves.

Jim Hall, founder of the nonprofit watchdog group Arizonans for Charter School Accountability, says charter schools need to undergo the same audits as public schools, detailing exactly how they spend their money.

He adds they shouldn’t be able to opt out of procurement laws.

"We have very little regulation of how charter schools spend their money,” he states. “If your brother-in-law builds your $8 million dollar without bids, in Arizona that’s perfectly OK.

“The Arizona auditor general has no responsibility over charter schools in Arizona. It’s the only state in the nation where that’s the case."  In particular is the concern over Gulen operated Sonoran Science Academy, which their superintendant Osgur Yildiz DENIES any association with the Turkish Gulen Movement. 

The report also found that more than 100 charter schools closed in Arizona from mid-2010 to mid-2014 and said some of the cases involved, “mismanagement, fiscal concerns, inflated enrollment figures, terrible academic results, and/or failure to comply with the charters.”

But Whitney Chapa, executive director of the Arizona State Board for Charter Schools, says there is adequate oversight – because the board submits annual reports to the auditor general. And the schools submit financial data to the board.

"The board has adopted a financial performance framework to ensure that charter holders are viable organizations with strong fiscal management practices," she says. "Also our charter holders are all required to submit annual financial audits to the board, which we review annually."

Hall is pushing for a law to force the state to start collecting more data about charter schools.

Meanwhile U.S. Sen. Sherrod Brown of Ohio in July introduced a bill on the federal level that would increase transparency and accountability in charter schools across the nation.
Suzanne Potter, Public News Service - AZ
- See more at:

lets refresh Oskur Yildiz relationships with the Gulen Movement shall we?

Here is Osgur when he flew to California to the Gulen Lobbying offices disguised as a Turkish Cultural Center - to give a lecture to the CALIFORNIA Gulen charter schools (Magnolia) a lesson on Turkish Culture. 

Here is when Ozgur Yildiz flew to Hawaii to try and bribe Hawaiian Senators to open a school at the Mokapu Military Base.

Ozgur Yildiz in Hawaii

so many examples of Ozgur Yildiz involvement with the Gulen Movement lobbying.  Come clean Ozgur and stop lying.

with a group of American politicians in Turkey with Faruk Taban and other members of Gulen's now
defunct and raided business man association TUSKON    
Photo Bombing Hillary Clinton, Ozkur Yildiz is on the far L, with the other
Gulen photo bombers and Hillary Clinton.

Gulen Charter Schools seeks to expand in Nevada watch out people of Nevada

Fund raiser to expand Coral Science Academy in Reno, NV they had a $2.00 fee
for those that didn't want to wear a uniform to school.

Faruk Taban who is the President of the Turkic American Alliance was originally brought to the USA as a
teacher at Coral Science Academy, while he attended University of Nevada at Reno.

ARSON CITY, Nev. (AP) — Eight organizations said they'll apply to run schools within Nevada's Achievement School District, a newly created, state-run entity with a mission of turning up to six of the state's lowest-performing schools into charters.
The groups that filed a letter of intent by last Friday's deadline include three Nevada-based organizations, as well as two from California and one each from Arizona, New Jersey and Pennsylvania. They have until Aug. 31 to file the full application for the role, and state education officials plan to choose finalists by the end of the year.
Gov. Brian Sandoval proposed the district in his State of the State address, and Nevada lawmakers voted on party lines this spring to pass a bill creating it. Democrats opposed the plan.
The state has identified 78 schools that are considered persistently underperforming and could end up within the district, where they would be run by a charter school management organization as soon as Fall 2016. Students who currently attend the schools would still be enrolled when the new charter managers take over, unless they opt out. But the new charter management organizations could choose whether to hire teachers who previously worked there, or choose an entirely new staff.
Teachers who aren't hired at the charter school under its new management must be reassigned to another school in the district, according to the law.
Similar models are in place in New Orleans, Tennessee and Detroit, while Georgia is at a similar stage as Nevada in getting its program off the ground.
Proponents say schools that haven't been able to improve their performance for years could use a drastic overhaul, starting with the leadership and staff but trickling down to details such as the length of the school day.
"The work of turning around failing schools is hard and requires new ways of thinking, collaboration, and additional resources," Superintendent Dale Erquiaga wrote in support of the plan.
A report released on the topic this week by the National Alliance for Public Charter Schools and the Center on School Turnaround notes the challenges of turning failing public schools into charters, but said charter laws offer individual schools flexibility in hiring and firing, choosing curriculum, scheduling and updating their facility.
Report sponsors said they wanted to take a closer look at the public school-to-charter model after seeing the federal government spend nearly $6 billion in School Improvement Grants since 2007 without substantial improvements. Only 79 of the approximately 2,000 schools that received the grants since 2010 were taking the dramatic step of restarting public schools as charters, the report found.
"What we know for sure is that the path of least resistance that a lot of districts are taking isn't producing results," said Nina Rees, president and CEO of the National Alliance for Public Charter Schools.
The charter management organizations that say they'll apply to work with Nevada's Achievement School District include * Coral Academy of Science in Reno and Las Vegas; Regan & Associates in Reno; *Magnolia Educational and Research Foundation in Westminster, California; Pathways in Education in Pasadena, California;* Daisy Education Corporation of Chandler, Arizona; Renaissance School Services of Oldwick, New Jersey; and American Paradigm of Philadelphia.