1. Get a data that prove that more of the sped teachers are female.

Becoming More Female The proportion of teachers who are female has risen steadily, from 66 percent in 1980 to 76 percent in 2007-08. This change in the occupation’s male-to-female ratio is not due to a decline in the number of men entering the field. The number of male teachers has risen by 26 percent since the late 1980s; at the same time, however, the number of women in teaching has grown at over twice that rate. If the gender trend continues, teaching will become an occupation practiced largely by women, with more than 80 percent of all teachers being female by the year 2012. Many students will encounter few, if any, male teachers during their time in either elementary or secondary school. Given the importance of teachers as role models, and as surrogate parents, certainly some will see this trend as a problem.

http://www.gse.upenn.edu/review/feature/ingersoll 2. Get a data that says more sped teachers are between ages 21 to 30 years of age. - Schools have seen a simultaneous increase in the proportion of younger teachers. The latter is driven by the ballooning trend—the huge increase in new hires. Most of these are new hires are younger, but given another change. New teachers can be a source of fresh ideas and energy. http://www.gse.upenn.edu/review/feature/ingersoll

3. If there is a data that says the salary of public and private teachers; or maybe a comparison. - A better assessment of teacher pay may come from changing the comparison group. The change in relative salaries for public-school teachers is drastic—a 19.3 percent penalty when compared to private workers in general, as opposed to a 9.8 percent premium when compared to private-school teachers. Public and private schools do not necessarily perform the same functions. http://www.heritage.org/research/reports/2011/10/assessing-the-compensation-of-public-schoolteachers

4. Preferred number of hours that children should be exposed to mobile learning devices. - But the average session children spend with an app is 20 minutes or less (Chiong and Shuler, 2010), less time than watching a tv show. Given the anywhere/anytime nature of mobile technology, parents should seize the opportunity to make the 10 minutes waiting for the school bus meaningful. Mobile technology can not only change the way we educate our young children, but also change when and how families interact. http://earlychildhoodmagazine.org/can-mobile-technology-really-make-kids-smarter/