How Eva Moskowitz is Changing the USA Education

Eva Sarah Moskowitz was born in born March 4, 1964, and is an American citizen born in the New York City. She is the founder and CEO of the Success Academy Charter Schools, which was formerly called “Harlem Success Academy” at the time of its foundation. Operating in more than thirty public charter schools around the city of New York, it is a renowned school which exists since it was created in 2006 and has many other buildings scattered around the region.

 

 

The school already has more than ten thousand students, including all of the scholars included in the thirty-four Success Academy Schools. The buildings that are run by Eva Sarah Moskowitz can be found in every NYC borough except the Staten Island, for now. The CEO of the company does have plans to include her school in that region as well, to create a quality education for every citizen of New York City equally.

 

 

The founder of the successful school network is very dedicated to promoting a better education for her country. She is the leader responsible for the Great Public Schools PAC, which is a Public Action Committee that speaks for the education problems in the American nation. Eva Moskowitz was also Chairwoman of the Education Committee before founding her school chain, in 1999. She left the spot in 2005 to dedicate her life to creating her own school.

 

 

She is a very prepared businessperson to be running the Success Academy. She was a Ph.D. in history and a lot of knowledge with running a business. She is also responsible for the teaching methods of the school she runs. In the Successful Academy, Eva Moskowitz thinks it is important to apply discipline to teach the students how to become better civilians and good people.

 

 

On the same hand, Ms. Moskowitz has founded the effort academy inside the school, which is a program for students to get better at their daily life in the school.

 

 

Before the CEO decided to create her own school chains to provide a better education for her nation, she was a professor of communications and mass culture, at the University of Virginia.

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