Bloomington, IN (Vocus) November 16, 2010
America’s expenditure in providing free quality education is steadily rising — while the quality of public school education appears to deteriorate at an alarming pace. How did this happen? Veteran educator Donald Lade tackles the most pressing problems of the American public educational system in his new book, Diseconomies of Scale in Public Education. His new non-fiction work released through Xlibris presents a startling revelation of the over-budgeting and redundant spending that goes on in the American public educational system.
Diseconomies of Scale in Public Education insightfully answers the most pressing questions regarding good governance in America’s public education system by waging a deep-probing examination of the system’s budgeting problems. The highly informative and highly practical non-fiction work analyzes in deep detail the decades of budgeting by public school districts, covering topics of funding and allocation, economic climates, and expansion programs. A thoroughly studied subject in this book is the budgeting for school district infrastructures. This underlines the need for school vouchering, which will allow transparency to ensure cost-effective quality education in the public schools.
Using historical facts and figures, Diseconomies of Scale in Public Education presents explicit points of excess budgeting in America’s school system. The unprecedented revelations in this book contain enough convincing data to call for more disclosure on America’s spending on free quality education.
Interested parties may now order Diseconomies of Scale in Public Education at the publisher’s online bookstore, Xlibris.com.
Diseconomies of Scale in Public Education: A Rational for School Vouchers
A Study Based on Operational Budget Secrets in the Public Schools, Including an Examples of Bureaucratic Growth in the Post World War II Climate of Economic Expansion
By Donald P. Lade
Publication Date: October 23, 2003
Trade Paperback; $8.50; 55 pages; 978-1-4134-1096-9
Members of the media who wish to review this book may request a complimentary paperback copy by contacting the publisher at (888) 795-4274 x. 7879. To purchase copies of the book for resale, please fax Xlibris at (610) 915-0294 or call (888) 795-4274 x. 7879.
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