By Jeff Leb
June 17, 2014
In answer to an unprecedented advocacy effort that included thousands of schoolchildren, hundreds of union members and groups that represented hundreds of non-public schools, state leaders gave assurances that the Education Investment Tax Credit would be included in the state budget approved at the end of March.
Yet somehow a program that could single-handedly create millions of dollars for scholarships to nonpublic schools got left behind on the cutting-room floor.
Like so many Catholic schools, Jewish schools are struggling to stay solvent.
To read the rest of this article in the New York Post, click here.