New York’s City Schools Board has voted to approve the rules governing new classrooms, and to change the city’s rules about using the word “school.”
The board’s approval comes just weeks after the city council voted to end the practice of referring to schools as “public schools” and to call them “schools” under state law.
The school board vote follows the state legislature’s passage of legislation that would allow the city to change its rules.
The changes are meant to protect the school system’s image and ensure that it is not associated with any particular religion or denomination.
The changes are expected to be approved by the school board next week, but have yet to be passed by the City Council.
According to a statement from the school district, the school districts new regulations would protect the reputation of the city as a community of pluralistic and diverse people.
They would also be designed to support the educational needs of the students, families and the community.
The board also voted to remove language from the new rules that would require teachers to wear school uniforms that are made from “good manufacturing practices.”
It was also voted down to remove references to the word school from the language section of the school charter.
The new rules, which were approved by a 2-1 vote, will go into effect in March 2019.
The New York Times reported that the language was removed to ensure the new rule would not be “a distraction to the district’s efforts to improve student learning and enhance quality.”
The board is currently considering a draft of the new regulations that would go into place in October 2019.