Collectively, we would like to thank those that have gone before us and blazed the trial of educational law upon which we now travel. We have the utmost respect and admiration for the professors, lawyers and administrators that not only recognized the need for more information on education law, but actively worked to close that gap. We are merely followers of these pioneers.
Second, we would like to thank the University of Kentucky. It was at this university that the collective capacity to extend the uncoordinated efforts of individuals took shape. Specifically, we want to thank the College of Education P20 Innovation Laboratory for the initial start-up funding and support to think and try different things.
Third, we would like to acknowledge and applaud the hard work of the many graduate students and team members that contributed to this effort. These include ...
Fourth, we would like to thank our colleagues that listened as we bounced ideas around over drinks at the various fine establishments over the years. Your support keeps us sane and pushes our thinking further.
Finally, we want to thank you, the reader. Because you are more than just a reader, you are also a creator and collectively we have all created this Internet thing that lets us spread knowledge so much more easily than ever before. You are our publishers and you are our editors. You are our marketers and our focus groups. Thank you.
Thank you all.