Why Donald Trump is a lousy teacher: Ken Jeong’s ‘No one can tell me how to do math’

Ken Jeung’s story of getting into the Trump education system is emblematic of the challenges facing all Americans in education.

Jeong has been an early supporter of Trump and the campaign.

He has also been a regular Trump donor.

But as the president’s education secretary, Jeong was expected to oversee a system that would focus on the needs of children and families, and to use his own experience to help build the country’s first national teacher shortage.

Jeung was told his first priority would be the children, Jeung told Business Insider.

Jeons job would be to make sure the government and private sector work with schools to improve educational outcomes.

He said he knew this would be a tough job, but he believed the president was going to take the challenge seriously.

He believed that the president knew what he wanted and that he had an opportunity to make a difference in the education system, Jeons father, Robert Jeong, told Business Wire.

Jeongs mother, Ann, is a retired teacher and a former head of a public school.

Ann was a teacher for a number of years before she retired.

She said she was told by her son that if the president made it his priority to create a national teacher shortages, it would be impossible for him to accomplish anything.

Ann Jeong said she has spoken to some of her fellow teachers and said the Trump administration is putting education ahead of anything else.

“The fact that the Trump Administration is prioritizing education is just appalling,” Ann Jeongs father told BusinessWire.

“I know my son.

He loves to talk about his school, and that is his first love, and he loves his teachers, but there is no question in my mind that the education secretary is going to be a terrible job for Ken.”

Jeong is a professor of education at Washington University in St. Louis, where he taught for more than a decade.

He was hired to be the president of the National Council of Teachers of Mathematics and Science in December 2017, and is now a member of the council.

He had been teaching math since 1988.

Trump’s education team told Business Week that Jeong will be focusing on the problems of low-income and minority students, who are less likely to have access to good math resources, and who have higher dropout rates.

The Education Department has made efforts to build a national math education program, the Trump National Center for Education and the Arts, which is being funded by the White House.

But the department has struggled to get federal money to expand that program.

Trump has promised to invest $10 billion over the next four years in the National Center, and has promised an additional $100 billion over a decade in his plan to expand the national school lunch program.

Jeos goal is to help these students get more than just the basics like school lunch and lunch programs.

He believes the government can do better, but the education department has been slow to respond.

“You can’t be a teacher and be indifferent about the challenges of the classroom,” Jeong told BusinessWeek.

“It’s about giving back to the community.

You have to be willing to help the community.”

Jeung said he will have to make some difficult decisions about his teaching career, but that he hopes to stay involved.

“At some point in my life, I have to leave this school.

It’s not just about my kids, it’s about the country, I’m proud to be an American, and I’m doing everything I can to get a job that will give me the opportunity to give back to my community.”

In an email, the Education Department told BusinessWired it would not comment on individual cases.

But a department spokesperson told Businessweek that the administration believes “that teachers and educators should be the face of the next wave of innovation and opportunity.”

The Trump administration has said it will not require schools to raise their test scores, and some critics have suggested that schools are doing a poor job of preparing students for the jobs of tomorrow.

“There are teachers in our schools who are doing really good work, and yet the administration is prioritising test scores,” said Robert Jeung, the father of Ann Jeons son.

“When you have a job, you can’t go around saying, ‘I’m not going to teach.’

You have a real responsibility.”