This paper demonstrates that city leaders have a moral imperative to double the city’s charter sector to 200,000 children to end education inequality. That would mean that children living in the city’s poorest districts could read and do math at rates higher than the city’s overall average, eliminating a decades-old chasm in academic performance. This would eliminate the achievement gap in the city’s poorest neighborhoods and chart a path to possibility for its highest-need learners.
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