Where does Donald Trump's status as presumptive GOP nominee leave the folks who have advised Republican candidates on education policy for years? Will they go to work for him if he's elected or help his campaign?
A Whiteboard Advisors survey offers a look at who education insiders think might head the Education Department under a President Hillary Clinton or a President Donald Trump.
"He's created an environment of scapegoating and demonizing. It is influencing children and it is influencing behavior in schools. It is making it much, much harder for us," AFT President Randi Weingarten said on a conference call Thursday.
How familiar does the Every Student Succeeds Act feel to superintendents and principals, and do they think it will have a positive or negative impact on districts and schools?
Presumptive GOP presidential nominee Donald Trump was featured in an Education Week story 26 years ago involving the site of a hotel where Robert F. Kennedy was assassinated in 1968.
A report from the Education Department on 2015 complaints show that language-bias cases are on the rise, and in most states, civil rights complaints related to disabilities were the most common.
Trump has baffled education policy wonks, claimed he wants to get rid of the U.S. Department of Education, and says the Common Core State Standards are a "disaster."
Dear U.S. Secretary John B. King, Jr.: Write regulations for the Every Student Succeeds Act that poor kids get the federal funds they were intended to get and don't back down from the fight over supplement-not-supplant, nine Democratic senators, including Sen. Bernie Sanders, say.
The White House has issued a report that outlines what it sees as its greatest hits in K-12, including new energy around early childhood education and STEM teachers.
"There's a new sense of urgency in the country of talking about race and class," King told an audience at the Education Writers Association conference on Monday.