School Comm Of Burlington V Dept of Educ
Sch. Comm. Of Burlington v. Dep’t of Educ., 471 U.S. 359 
A board of education may be required to pay for educational services obtained for a child by the child’s parents, if the services offered by the board of education were inadequate or inappropriate, the services selected by the parents were appropriate, and equitable considerations support the parents’ claim.
Florence Co Sch. Dist. Four V Carter
Florence County Sch. Dist. Four v. Carter, 532 U.S. 942 
The fact that the facility selected by the parents to provide special education services to the child is not approved as a school for children with disabilities by the State is not dispositive of the parents’ claim for reimbursement.
Board Of Ed V Rowley
Bd. of Educ. V. Rowley, 458 U.S. 176 
An appropriate education is one that is reasonably calculated to allow the child to receive educational benefits. It does not mean that parents are entitled to the best education, only one that is merely appropriate.
Schaffer V Weast
Schaffer v. Weast, 546 U.S. 49 
The burden of persuasion in an administrative hearing challenging an IEP is properly placed upon the party seeking relief, whether that is the disabled child or the school district.
Honig V Doe
Honig v. Doe, 484 U.S. 322 
The purpose of the Pendency provision is to provide consistency and stability in the education of a child with a disability.
Zvi D. V Ambach
Zvi D. v. Ambach, 694 F 2d. 904 [2d Cir., 1982]
Pendency has the effect of an automatic injunction, which is imposed without regard to such factors as irreparable harm, likelihood of success on the merits, and a balancing of the hardships.