March 9, 2011—REV#6


I. State Issues – The Buffalo Board of Education [Board] must request that its Common Council and the Boards and Councils of the other “Big Five” cities in New York as well as all of their legislative delegations jointly petition the New York State Legislature to change state law to:

a. Taylor Law.

As it pertains to teachers rescind the Taylor Law including the Triborough Amendment and its “continuation of terms”  which is unique to New York and a horror to the taxpayers.   In the 21st century, who really cares if teachers want to strike?  Boards may hire monitors for students who would continue to attend for all normal school hours alleviating the concerns of parents.

Binding arbitration, which expires this year, is conducted by progressive Union minded PERB (Public Employee Relations Board) arbitrators grown in the fields at Cornell University who repeatedly throw the taxpayers under the bus granting extraordinary concessions to unions without regard to the community’s ability to pay.  Elective cosmetic surgery costs $9 million per year.

Rescission will make spending on education efficient, productive and affordable and allow lower class size, residential schools and better quality.  Outrageous teacher pension plans must be converted from defined benefit to defined contribution by negotiation or by way of a constitutional amendment submitted to referendum by the legislature.

b.   NYS Education Law §3020-a.

Repeal §3020-a of the NYS Education Law, which inhibits the administration’s ability to discipline incompetent tenured teachers at the expense of the student.

i.    Teachers are privileged to be the single most influential impact on a student’s achievement.  We want only the best teachers who realize the significance of their roles in our children’s lives. Ineffective and incompetent teachers contribute to our failing system.  Impediments to discipline and removal are illogical and an insult to our citizens.

ii. Administrators must equitably draw attention to and discipline incompetent teachers to improve their performance and ultimately fire them when necessary to ensure that only the most effective teachers are at the front of every classroom.

c. Charter Schools are the parent’s only weapon against failing public schools.  Tax credits and/or vouchers will eventually provide absolute choice and should be a priority for legislation but in the interim we must:

i. Charter Capital:  Provide Charters with equitable capital for buildings, improvements and equipment and the free purchase and use of vacant public school buildings to teach children of our City.  New York City rents school buildings to charters for $1/year.  Sale of closed schools at auction for a small percentage of value is asinine.

ii. Charter Funding:  The Charter School funding formula for operations provides only $12,500 per student or 54 % of total Board funding of $23,275 per child.  Basic fairness dictates the allocation be increased significantly.

iii. PLA Schools:  The Board must convert nine of its thirteen failed PLA [persistently low achieving] schools into Charters immediately.  The Superintendent tried to dodge that option until the state corrected his interpretation of the rules.  The legislature must restrict unfunded mandates.

d. Vouchers and Tax Credits:

There are 2298 students in Catholic elementary preK-8 schools in Buffalo. The religious leaders of all of the “Big Five” cities must enlist the cooperation of the parents of children who reside in the Cities to register their children in the public school system for the coming year for a short period of time to be determined after which they would return to their religious schools.  Religious schools must do this while they still can. Public schools who register and accommodate all of the students or petition the legislature to finally approve vouchers and/or tax credits for all children of New York State.  From chaos comes equity, fairness and in this case choice.

e. Appointed Board:

The Legislature must pass legislation for a school board appointed by the mayor and approved by the Council in all of the “Big Five” cities with members having minimum standards of education, experience and ability.  Many members of the existing Board would qualify and should be appointed to bring institutional history to deliberations.

II. Local Issues

a. Spending.

Careless and reckless spending contributes to the failure of our system.  Efficiency and productivity cuts and decentralization empowering principals and ridding the system of an entire layer of administration will provide funds to impact student achievement.

b. Executive level administrators.

Despite a 25% drop in student population in ten years the system has more executive level administrators today than ten years ago.  Attached are lists of 90 executive level, non-union [26] and union [64] administrators in the Superintendent’s office with 2010 pay scales.  [See attached schedule]  Total executive staff cost, all in with a 55% benefit and insurance factor, was $8,065,000 for union and $4,033,000 for non-union totaling $12,098,000 averaging $134,400 per executive level administrator.  Base pay average is $86,700 per year.  The non-union staff duplicates the work of the union staff.  The Superintendent created the redundant layer of administration because he felt that the unionized executive personnel were disloyal.

c. Teacher tenure.

Tenure and last in first out seniority rules perpetuate the presence of ineffective and incompetent teachers.  Tenure is an anachronism in the 21st century. Buffalo’s student-teacher ratio is 12:1 and New York City is 13:1. Nevertheless, Buffalo has a majority [13 of 25 schools statewide including New York City] in the lowest PLA level of failure. The problem is the quality of teachers in the classroom.  In Washington, D.C., Ms. Rhee rid the District of tenure prospectively and bought back tenure from existing staff.

d. Campus West.

When Campus West was operated by Buffalo State College it was a school of excellence.  It began its descent into the abyss when the Board took over operations. Bad administration and the Union nightmare destroyed a good school.  Would it return to a 700-student school of excellence if it were converted to a charter owned and operated by Buffalo State? In any event, relocating 300 students at great cost is absurd.

e. Special education.

In 2008, 17.24% of Buffalo’s students were classified as students with disabilities, while the total for all public schools statewide was only 12.5%. In 2007-2008, Buffalo spent $17,060 per pupil for special education. We are told that the percentage of students with disabilities in 2010 has risen to in excess of 20% and 75% of them are so classified because they come from dysfunctional homes, are mal-nourished, ill-clothed and suffer attention deficits all of which would not be a problem if they had been removed from the homes at the formative ages of 5 or 6 and put into residential schools. The Board must retain an independent contractor to determine the needs of student’s with disabilities.  The current system of evaluation by BTF members is abused to perpetuate special education staffing.  Residential schools will eventually eliminate the need for most special education placements and monies saved may be used to fund the extra costs of residential schools.

f. Incentives and performance-based teacher evaluations.

Teachers require incentives and performance-based evaluations.  Teaching is an attractive career for those only looking for great benefits and union protection, as opposed to those who want to help students learn.  Teachers need incentives to work harder at improving their students’ performance.  Their salaries and job security should be based on how well they teach, not on how long they have been a teacher or how well their union contract was negotiated.

g. NYS Education Law §3012-c.

Buffalo’s “Value Added” scores should be published annually, allowing parents and taxpayers to see how effective each classroom teacher is and help in the evaluation of a teacher’s effectiveness. Timely implementation of Education Law 3012-c will encourage the most rigorous, meaningful and effective locally-selected evaluation measure to ensure only the best teachers are allowed the privilege of teaching our children.

h. Residential schools.

Several years ago the Board received and rejected a proposal for a residential school.  The Board must apply to the State Board of Regents to form a model demonstration project Residential Charter School.  The Regents will look favorably on such a proposal because it will finally address the problem of dysfunctional homes in the most dysfunctional School District in New York State. Whether it is a SEED school or some evolution of the same, residential schools are vital to the success of our system.  The middle class has fled the city because they refuse to send their children to city schools. All of the Charter Schools are full and they can’t afford the Catholic Schools.  They have no alternative.

i.    Residential schools present an opportunity to break the dysfunctional cycle of not only education but also many of our social ills including poverty.  Taking children off of the streets into a nurturing environment where they receive consistent attention, stability and academic focus will answer the plight of our City.

ii. A SEED School fact sheet is attached.  I presented the Board with the 60 Minutes video.  SEED schools have a 98% college acceptance rate for their graduates.  Buffalo’s college indicated students are less than 15% in stark contrast to New York City and the rest of the state.  Board members should visit a SEED school and see for themselves the differences being made in the lives of disadvantaged and at-risk students.

iii. One logical option available is to form a residential Charter school on the teaching campus at Buffalo State where the ability to illustrate for the Regents the value of such schools would be a great challenge for staff and students.  Next door to the teaching college is the historical Richardson Campus, which would serve as an ideal setting and practical reuse of the existing facilities with minimum costs.  The Richardson Board has failed to find any practical reuse and apparently has just under $100 million to spend.  Can anyone think of a better way to use the facility and spend the money than to solve the number one problem of Buffalo and its residents?  We suggested this reuse to Richardson Board Chairman Stan Lipsey, Publisher of the Buffalo News, three years ago.  He rejected the idea.  He thinks the status quo in Buffalo is hunky dory as reflected by his support of the incompetent leadership of Superintendent Williams and Board member Florence Johnson.

i.     Discharge The Superintendent:

1. Board meetings.

The Board of Education holds two full Board meetings per month at which only “feel good” matters are presented by giving the illusion that everything is fine and dandy and no problems need to be discussed.

2. Board authority.


The Superintendent commands an omniscient amount of power over the Board crippling its ability and initiatives to dictate policy.  Stories abound on how information is denied to Board Members by the Superintendent who has even on occasion removed mail damaging to him from the Board members mailboxes.


3. Fraud.

The Superintendent held back from the Board while it was considering an extension of his contract, two letters sent by the State, admonishing him for his failures and incompetence in administering the District.  The Board can void his contract and fire the Superintendent for fraud in the inception of his contract, which they blindly extended without public discussion to 2014.


4. Abuse of Authority.


Without informing or gaining the consent of the Board, the Superintendent arbitrarily and recklessly, without any authority over such policy issues, conspired with Florence Johnson to inform Buffalo State College that it was the Board’s intent to relocate the Campus West School and its 700 students at the end of the lease for no logical reason whatsoever and over the objection of parents and students.

5. Misfeasance.

The owner of Sahlen’s hot dogs bought the best women’s soccer team in America.  Needing a stadium that would hold 5,000 people with locker rooms, he left 3 separate unanswered messages for the Superintendent to rent All-High Stadium for soccer games which rent could have assisted greatly in the education of our children.   Disappointed he moved the team to Rochester.


6. Illegal Hiring of Superintendent.


Two years prior to his hiring, the Superintendent was fired from his position at Dayton, Ohio for incompetence and fiscal irresponsibility.  Florence Johnson, President of the Board at the time, illegally and without prior consultation or vote of the Board, hired the Superintendent.


7. Incompetence.

The Superintendent during his entire term has been a resident of Maryland. His family resides there. He has no personal affection for the people of the City of Buffalo, spends an inordinate amount of time at home or on nonsensical trips.  He commands little if any respect in the community.  He is not inclined to do anything meritorious to change the unacceptable status quo.  Florence Johnson hired him because he was black and available.  She did not hire him because he was the best person for the position.  Our children are the most valuable gifts we have in life. Their futures and their lives are foremost on the minds of our citizens.  They should not suffer at the hands of mediocrity if not incompetence.  There is no time or place for racial or political decisions or to allow the waste, fraud and abuse of people with other agendas.  We want the best leadership and the best educators.  An incompetent Superintendent and insensitive Union President Phil (no teacher left behind) Rumore shamelessly feed at the public trough with little regard for the children and the Board blindly looks on, their attention diverted by minutia and rhetoric.


8.         Deception.


The Board’s only tool in budget deliberations is a Budget Analyses Book devoid of in depth information and prepared at the direction of a manipulating Superintendent who believes that it’s an idea only if its his idea.  He can rhetoric a dog off of a meat wagon and his searching monologs make paint peel. Obviously Florence Johnson who has been a Board member for eons does not understand the budget.  The Board is much too trusting.


9.         Cost and Percs.


The Superintendent earns $224,000/year plus all customary benefits and extraordinary benefits like Cleveland clinic checkups every year at $16,000 each and a huge expense and travel account abused when he charges for his trips home to Maryland.  He is the only public official in our local government to have his own 24/7 car with driver and gas for all private and business use.  When Joel Giambra was County Executive, the hypocritical Buffalo News was astonished that he had a driver during the business day.


10. Resultech.


Without specification or bid the Superintendent hired Resultech, a Maryland company with only a phone number (which was never answered) composed of his cronies who had no history in the expertise, to form at PS 44 an alternative school program for challenged students who were disrupting the mainstream schools.  They immediately purchased laptop computers for every student, which were immediately sold on the black market.  The effort was a complete failure, the company disappeared, the Board lost $8 million and the students were returned to mainstream schools where they have for the last 5 years completely disrupted the classrooms and created chaos for good students.  The Superintendent has promised for 5 years to find a solution for alternative students who continue to disrupt the classrooms but has been too busy dining at Buffalo’s finer restaurants at Board cost and eating free lunches at the Board’s culinary school.  He has never made an attempt to retrieve the $8 million lost from the con or seek criminal charges against the conmen.


III. Other Issues:


a. Commisary.

The Board has its own commissary, which produces meals as though nutrition was not an issue.

b.         Coke

The Board recently signed a 10 year contract giving Coke an exclusive to serve its sugar to our children so that school principals could get a kickback used for student activities instead of funding those activities directly.

c.         $25,000/child/year.

The total all in school budget for the Board for 2010-2011 was $945.7 million. The combined public and Charter school enrollment is 40,631 or $23,275/child.  Subtracting $78.2MIL given to the charter schools, the amount spent by the public school system in 2010-2011 was $867,500,000 which when divided by 33,492 students equals $25,900/child spent on educating primary and secondary students in the public system.  The tuition at Nichols is $15,000/year., St. Joe’s, Canisius and Nardin are at $10-12,000/year.

d.         Charter Funding.

There are 7,149 students in the Charter Schools for 2010-2011. The $78.2 million allocated to the charters comes to $10,900/child. As of January 1, the allocation per child for Charter School student was increased to $12,500/child.

e. 10 students/teacher.

There are 33,492 students in the public school system which when divided by 3,408 teachers equals less than 10 students per teacher.  There are 802 teaching assistants and aids, which comes to 42 students/teacher assistant or aid.  There are 727 administrators, tech management, and etc. employees in the system equaling 46/student.

f.          Residency.

The Board works under a residency requirement, which the Courts will not enforce.  We want the best education and teachers for our students.  We hire good teachers under the “6 months to move into the City” rule and 6 months later they leave for the suburbs to work after we honed their skills.  It is in the best interest of our children to do away with the residency rule so that we can get and keep the best teachers.

g.         Section 6.

Our charter school students should be allowed to participate in all Section 6 sports activities subject to reasonable insurance requirements.

h.         Bussing.

Bussing has destabilized neighborhoods.  When it was ordered for desegregation the schools reflected the ethnicity of the City.  Bussing is the single one factor that has contributed to the demise of the City and its schools.  Currently 60% of the public school students are black, 70% of them are failing to graduate and the community is in crisis and we are still desegregating.   Children in the same family are bussed to different schools.  Parents suffer difficulty accessing schools distant from their homes.  Schools are not used to program after school events.  The time spent on buses is a missed exercise opportunity.  Neighborhood groups are locked out of schools by arcane rules allowing lazy building janitors the authority to decide.  Instead of using school facilities the City was compelled to waste money building recreation centers.

i.          Neighborhood Schools.

Our present choice school program does not work.  It is ripping apart the family fabric and neighborhood strength that our City once had.  It is time to return to neighborhood schools for k-6 and district schools for grades

The savings in bus transportation costs alone will cover this year’s deficit.  Some specialized schools in the lower grades can continue to be choice schools.

j.          Folasade Oladele.

Folasade Oladele, the Deputy Superintendent has no experience as a school administrator.  She is the former sales representative of CORE [Consortium Of Reading Excellence] Corp.  The District has spent millions of dollars purchasing the CORE reading program, which is assailed by teachers as a joke.  The results are obvious to everyone but the Board. Our elementary schools are failing. Does Ms Oladele have a continuing stake or interest in CORE?  She and the Superintendent now blame white teachers for the failure to educate saying their differing cultural background is a problem for black kids.  She wants all black teachers for the system.

k.         Mark Frazier.

Dr. Mark Frazier has been in charge of appointing and training principals.  He was previously a supervisor. With 6 months experience as a principal he is responsible for most of the bad “political” principal appointments and training over the past 6 years.  His appointments can be tracked directly to failing schools.  A Tower foundation Grant also pays him and his staff of three Community Superintendents [all earning from the district at least $125,000/year,] above and beyond their district salary for the Principal’s Leadership Academy.  They are double dipping.  Most of the training sessions are conducted during the school day.


The above represent some of the more significant issues that require immediate and determined attention.  Every journey begins with the first step and it is better to light one candle than it is to curse the darkness.


The Board has an obligation to bring focus on constructive and appropriate change of the status quo to actually educate all of the children of our City.  The mindset that smart people are working on the problems is not true and defies the shame the community suffers from forcing thousands of 5 and 6-year-old children every year into a dysfunctional school system that we know will graduate less than 50% [less than 25% of black males in 2010, the 5th worst rate in the nation] condemning those children to a less than fulfilling life.  We have the most expensive cost per pupil of any urban school district in the world.


The people demand change.


Superintendent’s Office

Mr. James Kane                                         Ms. Elena Cala

Chief of Staff                                                Special Ass’t Supt for Community Relations

701 City Hall                                                712 City Hall

Buffalo, NY 14202                                       Buffalo, NY 14202

816-3598                                                      816-3605

Salary:  $112,644


Ms. Erin M. Comerford

Executive Administrator

712 City Hall

Buffalo, NY 14202


Salary:  $69,915



Office of Legal Counsel


Branden Kelleher, Esq.                                  Alex Collichio, Esq.

Legal Counsel                                                   Assistant Legal Counsel

717 City Hall                                                     717 City Hall

Buffalo, NY 14202                                            Buffalo, NY 14202

816-3922                                                           816-3742

Salary: $71,073

Gary Wilson, Esq.                                            Kelly Eisenried, Esq.

Assistant Legal Counsel                                    Exec. Director of Labor Relations

717 City Hall                                                     717 City Hall

Buffalo, NY 14202                                            Buffalo, NY 14202

816-3922                                                            816-3102

Salary: $60,920                                                 Salary: $91,314

Division of Finance and Operations              Plant Services & School Planning

Ms. Barbara J. Smith                                      Joseph P. Giusiana

Chief Financial Officer                                      Chief Operating Officer, Board of Ed

708 City Hall                                                      403 City Hall

Buffalo, NY 14202                                            Buffalo, NY 14202

816-3676                                                            816-3652

Salary: $141,092                                               Salary: $130,843

Human Resources Department

Valerie DeBerry                                                    Eileen Fleming, Esq.

Executive Director of Human Resources               Deputy Director of Human Resources

719 City Hall                                                          720 City Hall

Buffalo, NY 14202                                                 Buffalo, NY 14202

816-3591                                                                 816-3743

Salary: $111,686                                                    Salary: $83,257

Marta Clark                                                           Farren Gault Wilson, Esq.

Director of Employment Services                           Human Resources Partner

720 City Hall                                                           730 City Hall

Buffalo, NY 14202                                                  Buffalo, NY 14202

816-3519                                                                  816-3703

Salary: $76,149

Kara Murphy, Esq.

Human Resources Partner

717 City Hall

Buffalo, NY 14202


Salary: $76,149

Information Technology Department

Daniel Momion

Chief Technology Officer

807 City Hall

Buffalo, NY 14202




Payroll Department


Jeff Pritchard

Financial Comptroller

815 City Hall

Buffalo, NY 14202


Salary: $56,015




Division of Teaching and Learning


Dr. Folasade Oladele Anne Bottcelli

Chief Academic Officer                                              Assoc. Supt. of Tchng & Lrning Elem

701 City Hall                                                              150 Lower Terrace, 4th Floor

Buffalo, NY 14202                                                      Buffalo, NY 14202

816-3714                                                                    816-3048 ext 8790

Salary: $164,291                                                       Salary: $83,272

Debra Sykes                                                             Aubrey Lloyd

Asoc. Supt. of Tchng&Lrning,Second                      Exec. Director of Athletics

150 Lower Terrace, Room 421                                  86 W. Chippewa St. Rm 207

Buffalo, NY 14202                                                    Buffalo, NY 14202

816-3048 ext 8782                                                     816-4632

Salary: $107,706                                                       Salary: $93,748

Office of Shared Accountability

And Project Initiatives

Ms. Amber Dixon

808 City Hall

Exec Director of Evaluation, Accountability

And Project Initiatives

Buffalo, NY 14202


Salary: $105,113


Educational Services

Mr. Will Keresztes

Assoc. Supt. for Educational Services

701 City Hall

Buffalo, NY 14202

816-3596 ext. 5596

Salary: $130,951



Office of School Performance


Dr. Mark Frazier Ms. Fran Wilson

Lead Community Superintendent                                   Community Superintendent

731 City Hall                                                               731 City Hall

Buffalo, NY 14202                                                      Buffalo, NY 14202

816-3703                                                                     816-3528

Salary: $131,203 Salary: 118,045

Margaret Boorady                                                      Cassandra Harrington

Community Superintendent                                         Community Superintendent

731 City Hall                                                                731 City Hall

Buffalo, NY 14202                                                       Buffalo, NY 14202

816-3603                                                                      816-3069

Salary: $103,663                                                         Salary: $90,782




Agosto Michele Supervisor of Art $75,660 2010
Alsace Tamara Director Bilingual    
Baudo Kelly Supervisor Science 76,223 2010
Beishine Michelle Supervisor Data 77,226 2010
Benton Crystal Supervisor 77,205 2010
Biggie Robert Director Special Ed 100,776 2010
Blumlein Nina Supervisor of Revenue/Educational Support 91,150 2010
Bohen Eileen Project Administrator 82,164 2010
Boyd Lorene Supervisor Pupil Services 72,538 2010
Brandy W. Charles Director of Social Services 82,896 2010
Brown Jacquelyn Ross Director of Student Placement 106,000 2010
Buckley Debbie Project Administrator II for Standards, Research 76,781 2010
Cadle Herbert Project Administrator II- Grants Development 85,305 2010
Cambria Michael Supervisor Library 69,192 2010
Campanelli Mark A Supervisor of Pupil Personnel Services 81,337 2010
Cart Diane Project Adm-Grants 85,332 2010
Cohen Jaime Supervisor of PD 61,673 2010
Colon-Cisneros Rosemarie Supervisor of Bilingual Education and ESL 88,592 2009
Cozzo Diane Director 86,662 2010]
Crabbe John Supervisor of Attendance 63,283 2010
Cruz-Torres Maria Director of Special Ed 95,033 2010
Cullen Angela Supervisor 69,274 2010
Curtin Kim Supervisor Special Ed 83,574 2010
Daniels Keill Supervisor Pupil Services 74,591 2010
Daniels Samantha Supervisor Pupil Services 72,754 2010
Daniels-Baines Lisa K Supervisor 96,048 2010
Dixon Marianne Supervisor 75,229 2010
Fennie Christine A Supervisor Early Childhood 70,429 2010
Fitzgerald Ann Supervisor of Curriculum 88,533 2010
Garcia Mark Supervisor of Music 84,602 2010
Harris Robert Supervisor CTE 65,349 2010
Heinie Katherine Supervisor CTE 89,080 2010
Henry Margaret Annie Supervisor Bilingual 52,060 2010
Hughes Vanessa Supervisor Sup Svc 78,480 2010
Hume Michael Service Center-Data Warehouse 70,808 2010
Humphry Gwendolyn Supervisor for Parent Involvement 65,325 2010
Johnson-Morrow Cherita Supervisor of Pupil 72,538 2010
Kogler Carl J Director 94,019 2010
Kuzan Edward Project Administrator II for Standards, Research 91,085 2010
Leopold Lester B. Supervisor of Adult Education 102,616 2010
Lewis Kai Proj. Adm. II of Grants 73,612 2010
Lorber Pamela Director 86,824 2010
Milloto Carmen J. Supervisor of Alternative Education    
Mogavero Michael J Director of PE 108,391 2010
Morris Genelle Director 78,486 2010
Morrison Kyle Supervisor Sp Ed 89,166 2010
Nelson Bonnie V. M. Supervisor 91,111 2010
Patterson Fannie-Lynn Director of Staff Development    
Peoples Monica Assistant Superintendent 99,788 2010
Pfeiffer Mary Jo Director Special Ed 96,370 2010
Roberts Robert Grants 71,794 2010
Robertson Keith Director 89,681 2010
Romain Julie Supervisor ELA 76,201 2010
Russo William Supervisor Tech 79,251 2010
Schaab-Rozbicki Heidi Supervisor Special Ed 73,017 2010
Schmiert-Krieter Florence Director of Sec Ed    
Schroeder Michelle Project Administrator II for Standards, Research 71,015 2010
Somerville Margaret Supervisor of Special Education 87,058 2010
Thompson Richard A Supervisor Grants 72,328 2010
Van Camp Allison Supervisor 81,810 2010
Wantuck Margaret Supervisor Reading First 77,768 2010
Whalen Esther Supervisor of Grants 33,809 2010
Williams Tonja Director of Youth Services 86,057 2010
Zsebehazy Ann Supervisor of Data 24,654 2010




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