Emma Willard is based in Troy, New York. Here are the details from the media.
But what we are all waiting for is for the pros at Vanity Fair to whip up a juicy long-form feature on this latest School for Scandal. It will make us who attended public school feel lucky that our background wasn't privileged.
A 127-page report on Emma Willard, released yesterday, tracks sexual misconduct by both male and female educators from the late 1950s through 2016. That included rape.
But likely all this negative publicity about elite high school institutions of learning won't deep-six enrollment. Parents are bound to continue to pull out all stops to shoe-horn the next generation into these feeder pools for great jobs, influence and power.
School is where we develop those long-term close relationships. Research shows human beings don't fully mature until age 25. Until then we are searching for an identity and we need others our age to provide coordinates for the emerging self.
Ah, we are a lot like Joan and less like Madison, we discover. We bond with Joan and perhaps align against Madison. That friendship could land us an entry-level position in media or a law firm. Most professional opportunities come through networking.
What public education gives us, though, is a shot at resilience. My alma mater, Henry Snyder High School, based on the mean streets of Jersey City, New Jersey, had shaped me into touch cookie. Since the mid 1970s, I have been through three career comebacks, myriad family suicides and how aging renders us invisible.
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