from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. The act or process of correcting a fault or deficiency: remediation of a learning disability.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. An action taken to remedy a situation.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. act of correcting an error or a fault or an evil
Yet in a SUNY at Albany study "researchers were able to reduce the number of children who require ongoing remediation from the national average of 30% down to about 2%!"
"From taxpayers 'standpoint, remediation is paying for the same education twice," Wise said.
"It is not within our mission to provide the kind of therapy or long-term remediation for long-term issues," said Caroline Scott, dean of college life at the Community College of Baltimore County.
Outside remediation is needed from a trusted authority.
On average, the later remediation is given to a disadvantaged child, the less effective it is.
These scientists, if they can still be called that, have successfully conned the world into believing that radical and costly remediation is needed to stop the planet from overheating.
BP chief Hayward said Friday that he expected the majority of containment, removal and cleanup costs to be complete by year's end, but he added that "other elements are likely to be spread over many years in cash terms, including fines and penalties and longer-term remediation, restitution, claims and litigation cost."
"Other costs are likely to be spread over a number of years, including any fines and penalties, longer-term remediation, compensation and litigation costs," Hayward said.
Federal funding for lead remediation is limited and probably will drop next year — the 2008 HUD lead-control budget is $116 million, 23% less than in 2005.
For many of our students, the School system begins working on remediation from the very first day they show up.
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