The 2001 Yearbook of the AEFA reaffirms the connections between the field of education finance and the wider education community. Among the topics it examines are curricula reform, outcome assessment, accountability, community control, and privatization. 2001.
I. Introduction - Overview and Summary
William J. Fowler and Stephen Chaikind
II. The Impacts of Emerging Social, Economic, and Programmatic Change on Education Finance
- Funding in the New Millennium
Richard A. Rossmiller
- Financial Reporting in the New Millennium
William J. Fowler, Jr.
- Prospects for Title I in the Early 21st Century: Are Major Changes in Store?
Mary T. Moore
- Expanding Value Added in Serving Children with Disabilities
- Financing Higher Education in the New Century
III. The Education Outcome Challenge to Education Finance A New Millennium and a Likely New Era of Education Finance
James Guthrie and Richard Rothstein
- Illuminating the Black Box: The Evolving Role of Educaitonal Productivity Research
Jennifer King Rice
- Research Directions for Understanding the Relationship of Education Resources to Educational Outcomes
IV. Public and Private Funds for Public and Private Schools
- New Revenues for Public Schools: Blurring the Line Between Public and Private Finance
- Public Money and Privatization in K-12 Education
F. Howard Nelson, Rachel Drown, Ed Muir, and Nancy Van Meter
Stephen Chaikind and William Fowler