PRESS RELEASE

logo@2xMedia Contact:

Monique Linder, Founder OMG Media Solutions

Tel: 612.787.8705 Email: Monique@omgdigitalmediasolutions.com

 

Rock The Schools with Citizen Stewart Celebrates 100 Episodes With Special Guest Shavar Jeffries And A Special Announcement That A New Show Is In Formation

MINNEAPOLIS, MN (July 5, 2017) – Host Chris Stewart announced at the end of Rock The Schools episode 100 that the series will be ending on a high note.  Chris Stewart and Rock The Schools executive producer Monique Linder have been busy formulating all the lessons learned into a new soon to be released education reform series.

Special guest Shavar Jeffries, National President of Democrats For Education Reform openly discussed education reform principles, equity and accountability.  Mr. Jeffries is quoted as saying “there is much work to do and there is no silver bullet”. 

Chris Stewart thanked all the listeners for listening and sharing Rock The Schools around the globe.  “Thank you for growing our network beyond what we could have imagined on a project that started as a test”, said Chris Stewart. “We are grateful to all our guests who selflessly shared their wisdom and time with our listeners” said Monique Linder, Executive Producer.  Ms. Linder went on to say, “We hope everyone will continue to support our new vision and where we feel creatively the show needs to go to continue our mission to empower parents and students to fight for a great education for all children”.

Rock The Schools podcast channel is featuring “RTS Best Of 100 Shows”, followed by a one hour wrap up show that highlights special segments from many of the “RTS Best of 100 Shows”.  Stay connected to Rock the Schools News on Facebook for continued updates on the release of the new series coming soon titled “Citizen Education”.

(Full Press Release)

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About Rock The Schools with Citizen Stewart aka Chris Stewart (https://citizenstewart.org)

Stewart’s mission with “Rock The Schools” is to “create a greater educational opportunity for black communities by grounding the school reform debate in black history and transformative black thought.”  Stewart believes “this is done by challenging the dominant trope of anti-school reform activism, and illustrating connections between the liberationist principles of yesterday’s black struggles, and today’s education proposals (e.g. “privatization,” school choice, and charter schools).”  Stewart’s tag “Public education for an educated public” begs the question of accountability.