Kyle Serrette

Kyle Serrette

Senior Policy Analyst National Education Association

Kyle Serrette is a senior policy analyst at the National Education Association (NEA). He works with NEA affiliates and allies to form education coalitions, develop campaign strategies, deepen NEA affiliate and ally understanding of key school improvement policies, and helps coordinate national and regional campaigns that work to bolster our public education system.  School districts across the country have adopted school improvement policies that he has helped craft. He is one of the founders of the Community School Institute and he led the creation of a NEA Community School Micro-Credential course for new and existing Community School Coordinators to learn best practices for implementation of the Community School strategy. He is currently co-leading a cohort of over a dozen districts through the Community School Micro-Credential. He also is one of the founders of the Alliance to Reclaim Our Schools (AROS). He is a member of the Strategy Council for the Partnership for the Future of Learning. Kyle has 20 years of campaign experience and has received various awards recognizing his role in organizing and policy victories. Previously, Kyle worked for the Center for Popular Democracy, Change to Win, SEIU, AFSCME, and a high school as a chemistry teacher.

Press Clippings:

What’s a Community School, Anyway?, NEA Today Podcast, 2019.

Educators eye Capitol Elementary as a ‘community school’ – an alternative to charter schools, The Advocate, 2018.

Why Community Schools Are The Key To Our Future, BRIGHT Magazine, 2016.

Report slams Louisiana charter school oversight, The Times-Picayune, 2015.

Charter schools misspend millions of Ohio tax dollars as efforts to police them are privatized, Akron Beacon-Journal, 2015.

EXCLUSIVE: New York charter school audits reveal $28 million in questionable expenses, NY Daily News, 2014.

Keywords: Community schools, School funding, Racial justice, Public education, Improvement science, Coalition building