The Every Student Succeeds Act won bipartisan passage, but Education Secretary John B. King Jr. and Senate education committee Chairman Lamar Alexander have their differences on the law.
Rep. John Kline, R-Minn., talks about the development of the Every Student Succeeds Act, the regulatory process, and how education is playing out in the presidential race.
The chairman of the Senate education committee spoke with Politics K-12 about his role in getting the Every Student Succeeds Act over the congressional finish line.
The Every Student Succeed Act's Preschool Development Grants, which provided dedicated federal funding to early learning, are authorized for $250 million under the law,
The ranking member on the House education committee helped craft the Every Student Succeeds Act's compromise on accountability and talks about the negotiations that led to its passage.
Politics K-12 talked with the Washington Democrat, who helped craft the Every Student Succeeds Act, about the development of the law and her plans for oversight.
Advocates—and a number of lawmakers were disappointed in how a bipartisan K-12 spending bill handles the Support and Academic Enrichment Grants, the new flexible fund created in the Every Student Succeeds Act.
Duncan told Fast Company that he sees Pluralsight, which is reportedly worth more than $1 billion, as a way to further democratize education.
Proposed accountability regulations for the Every Student Succeeds Act have been out for about two weeks; what do those who will have to spearhead the new plans think?
U.S. Secretary of Education John B. King Jr. and others think the original 1965 Elementary and Secondary Education Act was a civil rights law. But not everyone does. What's the history of the law, and why does it matter?