The presidents of both the National Education Association and the American Federation of Teachers, which endorsed Hillary Clinton early on, gave her an enthusiastic embrace at the Democratic convention Monday.
If you were hoping the Democratic convention would give voters a sense of what testing and accountability would look like under a President Hillary Clinton, you may end up disappointed.
The Democratic Party platform also opposes laws that restrict transgender students' access to public facilities like school restrooms and locker rooms in a clear contrast with the GOP's education platform.
Being seen as too close to President Barack Obama on K-12 could hurt presumptive Democratic presidential nominee Hillary Clinton in wooing supporters of her primary rival, Sen. Bernie Sanders.
The Virginia senator, a former governor of that state, has a record in the U.S. Senate of supporting career and technical education, along with prevention of sexual assault.
In accepting the GOP presidential nomination, Donald Trump pledges to "rescue kids from failing schools" and let parents send their children to "a safe school of their choice."
Republican presidential nominee Donald Trump hasn't talked much about K-12 education, but when he has, it's usually been colorful.
Education needs to be a bigger part of the Republican Party's message, Ben Marchi, a delegate to the Republican National Convention, told us in the Quicken Loans Arena.
"I'd like to see the parents and the school boards have more say in how they teach their kids in the localities," Jace Laquerre said on the floor of the RNC Wednesday.
A few miles from the Republican convention site, a youth club's farming program and music studio offer participants outlets for their emotions and to learn broadly applicable skills.