School districts, state chiefs, advocates, and the U.S. Department of Education now have a better idea of how testing will work under the Every Student Succeeds Act.
What happened in voting booths in areas of the Empire State where the testing opt-out movement was a big deal in the 2014-15 school year?
A panel of educators, advocates, and Education Department officials reached agreement on assessment regulations under the Every Student Succeeds Act, but deadlocked on a key spending issue.
The bill from House Reps. Richard Hanna, R-N.Y., and Mark Takano, D-Calif., would allow teachers to apply their classroom service time to two federal loan-forgiveness programs simultaneously.
In a conversation with Andrew Rotherham of Bellwether Education Partners, Duncan stressed that school funding gaps between wealthy and non-wealthy schools persist despite federal law, and are quite stark.
It's now or never for a panel of educators, advocates, and experts trying to hammer out rules for the Every Student Succeeds Act.
Just in case negotiators hashing out rules for the Every Student Succeeds Act aren't able to come to kumbaya, here's a breakdown of how negotiated rulemaking and what happens if/when it does.
The Republican presidential candidate hasn't revealed many details about his plans for K-12, but his foundation has donated to several educational and child-centered organizations.
It's unclear if the U.S. Department of Education's latest proposals, issued Friday, will defuse a contentious debate over Every Student Succeeds Act regulations.
States seeking to develop new types of tests or look at the number and type of tests they offer can apply for $9 million in federal competitive grants.