E que o actual modelo de gestão e concentração escolar do PS antecipa?

The Hechinger Report

Supply vs. demand: Rock-star superintendents

They command six-figure salaries, often with annual bonuses and car allowances. (Generous health-care and pension plans are a given.) Sometimes their employers also foot the bill for their life-insurance policies.

There are very few of them, for their skill set is rare. They must be savvy politicians and managers. They must be obsessed with constant improvement.

They’ll be under the bright lights of the media, so the camera-shy need not apply.

No, we’re not talking rock stars, pro athletes or even pro coaches.

We’re talking school superintendents. Especially those of large urban districts that have struggled from time immemorial.  The original rock-star superintendent was Rudy Crew, who asked for—and got—a contract from the Miami-Dade school system in 2004 that paid him upwards of $500,000 a year. He defended his salary by saying, “I think people are really hungry for leadership. We shouldn’t underestimate the value of this kind of leadership. This is public servancy with highly developed skills.”