School uniforms are very short and somewhat complicated history. For all practical purposes, school uniforms as they are known today, has its roots in a British public school system. For clarity, the British public school, which corresponds to the American private schools, as well as American public schools is equal to the British public school.
In the mid 19th century, British public schools authorized wealthy elite Imperial mandarins. But they were very messy, students decide who they want. He even began to return to education as a means to greater discipline and team spirit, and soon gained recognition in the public school system. Amazingly, some of these species are relatively unchanged.
As often happens, high schools – which traditionally send their children to smaller, less exclusive, but private funding began to study design in school uniforms, which were adopted by their former social improvements. In 1870 the law school education mandatory for all in England, many new public schools, of course, requires an integrated policy, private volunteer organization.
Until 1960, school uniforms are almost universal in Britain.
The American experience is a sort of contrast. School uniforms (except for Catholic schools or parish), was virtually unknown. Many schools have clothes that are unique and are not regulated. Blue jeans and high heels, for example, may be banned, but students are told that it should be.
This system, claims that a school uniform began to describe in schools south of Houston in late 1950 and was awarded the main improvements in discipline and evaluation.
In 1996, when President Clinton directed Secretary of Education Richard Riley W Guide post school uniforms in all districts in the country. Government policy guidance to all schools where they can create their own unique needs fixed. Vision for the authorities to adopt school uniforms, the violence and discipline in the schools to reduce but it will only be a binding decision to keep schools in some districts.
The government’s view apparently not shared parents, pupils and school district administrators. Until 1998 only 11% of public schools adopted a common policy, but in 2000 the figure rose by only 15.5%.
Decision on internal not on land.
suburban schools, the absorption coefficient is relatively low, probably because of the efforts of the highly politicized group of parents.
Lawyers from both sides in the debate about the school, it seems, is changing and almost contradictory positions, and there is a fog of statistics and statistical measurements to confirm or suggestions.