The New Yorker (NYT) – 4 January 2018 – An article about the New York State Department of Education’s Music Education Programs program, its founder and founder’s alleged connections to a group called the National Alliance of Musicians and the NYMTA’s Music Academy, and its supposed impact on music education in New York City are all true.
The article about this alleged connection was posted on the website of the NY Times.
The NY Times did not respond to multiple requests for comment from Newsweek about the article and the purported link between the program and the National Coalition for the Advancement of Musician Education.
The piece also failed to disclose that the NYT article is an April 24, 2018, correction, adding: “Correction: The article incorrectly stated that an associate of the National Association of Musicals, whose name was not disclosed, had been involved in a lawsuit with the state over the education of musicians.
The lawsuit, filed in February 2018, alleged that the state’s education department had failed to make the music academy’s curricula accessible to a wider range of students.”
Newsweek’s original article about New York’s MusicEducation Program was published on the New Yorker’s website on April 24.
It included an update about the program on April 27.
Newsweek did not correct the article’s false information.
The National Alliance for Musicians is the group behind the NYMEA and is a non-profit organization that advocates for the music education of students.
In a statement to Newsweek, the NYSEA said that its “members and partners” have been “fully engaged in litigation” with the New Jersey Education Department since January 2018.
The New Jersey Department of Human Services said it has been conducting “investigative hearings” to determine the scope of the program’s impact on the state.
The program’s alleged influence on the NYDPS’ music education program has been documented in numerous studies by the National Center for Education Statistics.
In an April 26 letter to the New Orleans Times-Picayune, NCEES Director David Himmelstein detailed a July 2017 NCEED study that found the program “has led to an estimated 1,500 more students graduating with a college degree than would have been the case without it.”
The New Orleans study found that students who attended the program reported a significantly greater increase in their school’s graduation rate and graduation rates at other institutions.
The LA Times reported in February that NCEER found that the program led to “increased college completion rates” for students from disadvantaged families and students with disabilities.
The NCEERS report, which is a report on state education funding, does not mention the program by name in its abstract, but it does list the program as a program under the state Department of Higher Education.
In its July 2017 report, the NCEELS said it was not aware of any students who were “disfavored or excluded” by the program.
In addition to the NYCPS, the program has also been accused of giving preferential treatment to the students of Asian, African American and Native American parents.
In January 2017, the LA Times’ Emily Lee reported on a New York Department of Labor investigation into the program, which she wrote was “an investigation into claims that the NSEER study is not transparent or complete.”
In her story, Lee reported that a “senior official” told the Times that she and other staffers were told by NCEE “not to say anything that would contradict the results of the study.”
Lee said that NSEERS is not a “independent study” and that “the report is a document produced by the Department of Public Health and the Department to the State.”
The LA Time’s Emily Lee also reported that the LA Department of Housing and Community Development had been given “a $250,000 grant” to investigate the program from April to July 2017, which was reportedly used to “investigate and remove” alleged student discrimination.
The Times’ Lee reported from January 2018 that the study was “working its way through the state government” and “had not been completed by the time the LA Office of the Inspector General issued its report on the program in March.”
In April 2018, the Times reported that NEEER found the “school was using a disproportionate number of students with special needs.”
The Times reported: “The Department of Health and Human Services has also said that it is conducting a full review of the state-funded Music Education program.
The Department of Children and Family Services said in April that it had not seen any complaints about the NPEER report, but that it would investigate any allegations of discrimination.”
Newsweek reported in May that NMEA has launched an investigation into how the program works.
The Los Angeles Times reported on May 5 that a Los Angeles public school teacher has complained that she was suspended after the school’s Music Department “received an order from