Beet language schools in New Jersey are taking a new approach to the hiring process.
In the coming months, the schools will hire on a first-come, first-served basis and only allow applicants with a Bachelor of Science or higher in English, math, and science.
Students are encouraged to apply to the schools if they are able to pass the first few tests, but only if they meet a certain number of requirements.
For those who fail the first three tests, students will have to take another test, but the first one will be easier.
The schools will also hire on the first-in, first out basis.
The first-born students will be hired in the fall, while the second-born will be offered a position later in the spring.
The curriculum in the schools is designed to meet the needs of students with language skills, and teachers and administrators are encouraged not to teach any classes that they know are not in English or math.
The school will hire a teacher and an administrator, as well as a student mentor, in the coming year.
“The goal of this program is to make sure our students are able and prepared for college,” said Mary Beth Lappin, dean of the university’s English, Mathematics, and Science department.
“This program is about ensuring that they’re ready to take their coursework on time.”
The first batch of Beet students were hired last spring.
Since then, the school has also hired on the third-in-first-out basis.
In March, the first class of Beet teachers was hired, and in May, the second class of students was hired.
The program will be a continuation of the previous one, and it will take place in four-year colleges in Newark and Trenton.
“We want to create a program that will allow our students to continue in the classroom,” Lappins said.
“So we’re really looking for candidates who have the passion to be part of the program.”
The new program is not without its critics.
The New Jersey Association of Language Schools, a trade group representing more than 4,000 language schools, has called the new hiring process “unjust” and “unnecessary.”
“I have always been a big advocate for giving students the chance to get into a language school,” said Lisa Boulton, executive director of the association.
“I know that some people will disagree with that, but we don’t want to see our language schools continue to be a barrier to entry.”
The association also has a history of opposing the use of federal student aid for the Beet language school program, but it believes that it’s important to allow the schools to hire students who can get into the school.
“These schools are a good model for English learners and for people with English as a second language,” Boulon said.