1 of 3 View 3 Items Karen Tapia, For the Deseret News Michael Roe, principal of Riverside Polytechnic High School in Riverside, Calif., talks with students shortly after the first Turning the Tide report was released in 2016. SALT LAKE CITY — Maybe you’d never bribe a college official or pay someone else to take a college-placement test for your child, even if you had plenty of money. But you could still be failing as an ethical role model if you encourage your teen to aggrandize his or her accomplishments or help too much with a college essay, according to a new report from Harvard Graduate School of Education. Issued by the “Making Caring Common” project, the report is a rebuke to parents who may not do anything illegal in their quest to get their children into top-ranked colleges, but whose actions skirt propriety and contribute to systemic corruption. It calls on parents and high schools to work together to restore integrity to a badly tarnished system, saying that they “powerfully shape the admissions process.” “While it is essential that colleges take steps to reform the admissions process, high schools and parents have the largest impact on whether teens develop… Read full this story
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The college admissions process poses an ethical test for parents, and many aren't passing. Here are 7 tips have 275 words, post on www.deseretnews.com at March 24, 2019. This is cached page on VietMaz. If you want remove this page, please contact us.