Thousands of Texas students either didn't engage in remote learning at all last spring, or stopped doing so well before the school year ended, a new analysis shows, and similar patterns are likely nationwide.
The coronavirus pandemic is making some principals question how long they'll be able to hang on.
While remote learning is significantly cheaper than in-person learning, districts are being bombarded by unexpected costs, from professional development and office supplies to postage.
In Unprecedented Times, Which School Leaders Stand Out? Tell Us. Nominate The Next Leaders To Learn From
A superintendent committed to long-term English learners. A project manager working to revamp student-teaching. A district supervisor focused on making teacher evaluations work. Education Week reporters share their favorite honorees.
The teachers say they've suffered emotional distress and anxiety for months after being shot at with plastic bullets in a voluntary active-shooter drill in 2019.
With looming budget cuts and no clear need for teacher aides, administrators are gutting their paraprofessional staff, a move that could have long-term academic consequences.
The COVID-19 Education Coalition has created specific set of questions focused on four dimensions of equity: access, capacity, opportunities and outcomes.
Divisive politics and discordant guidance on school operations may accelerate departures. The profession already suffers from high burnout rates.
Kaden Bradford was facing punishment because his locs are long enough to touch his shirt collar, a violation of his high school's dress code. His attorneys called the policy discriminatory.
Properly trained school resource officers can be a positive presence in schools, a group of prominent K-12 organizations argues.