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Study finds that being exposed to high temperatures mainly impairs the learning of black and Latino students

The Washington Post is having a banner day. They’re on their third correction to Taylor Lorenz’s piece, and they’re feeling down that Oklahoma’s abortion clinics aren’t “working overtime” like they were months ago. Now the Post is reporting on the link between climate change and education. Due to global warming, schools are experiencing more “heat days,” which affects all students but has the biggest impact on black and Latino kids.

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What happened to the billions of dollars sent to the schools to retrofit them to be safe from the coronavirus, with new air filtration systems? Last month, the Wall Street Journal reported that U.S. school districts were “struggling to spend billions of dollars in federal pandemic-relief money before the funding expires.” Districts had yet to spend 93 percent of the $122 billion sunk into the K-12 education system last year as part of the $1.9 trillion American Rescue Plan. No one thought to buy air conditioners?

Here’s the best part:

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Did the study find that students in hotter states did worse on standardized tests than students in cooler states?


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