In devoting this issue to the subject of "Equal Educational Opportunity," theHarvard Educational Review presents the views of fifteen men whose names are impressive credentials. Each is a recognized authority writing about an educational problem of national magnitude. Each is concerned about this American society that has not yet provided for all its members the full rights and privileges of citizenship. And each regards education as a key factor in promoting social and economic progress. While their prescriptions may differ, they share a common commitment to the full measure of educational change required to effect equal opportunity in education.

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