Summary of “Lauryn Hill, Tara Westover, ‘Cameron Post’: A Year of Miseducation”

Stories of miseducation echoed across 2018, in Lauryn Hill’s New Jersey studio, in Cameron Post’s fictional boarding school, in a scrap heap in rural Idaho, and beyond.
In the late ’90s, when Miseducation was recorded, Ras Baraka was an activist and educator in an occupied school district.
To Booker, miseducation would mean living with public schools that had demonstrated little capacity to educate their children.
Senior year at my school always began with a class retreat.
A year into college, the spell of my miseducation had worn off enough that I found myself taking courses on the Bible again-multiple ones, even though I had rarely experienced a day of schooling from first through 12th grade that didn’t begin with a lesson on that book.
As his memoir tells it, James and his three friends decided to attend St. Vincent-St. Mary High School, a private school, because of a pact the four friends made to stay together, instead of the public school Buchtel, a launching pad for many of the city’s black athletes.
Like the schools James attended from kindergarten to eighth grade, I Promise is a traditional district public school.
Most of the money to create and support the school comes from Akron Public Schools.

The orginal article.