The U.S. Secretary of Education says he misspoke in describing the impact of the automatic federal budget cuts on school districts, but still says it will be bad.
Nineteen states are concerned that a new federal accountability law would be disruptive, and cost more, according to a new Center on Education Policy report.
Two top Republican senators on education issues have some major questions on the automatic, across-the-board cuts known as sequestration.
It appears to be too early to determine what the automatic federal spending cuts kicking in today could mean for K-12 schools.
This leaves just three states that are sitting out the No Child Left Behind Act waiver process altogether: Montana, Nebraska, and Vermont.
Will the perception that Duncan and the White House are inflating the job loss estimates hurt their push to ensure that pending education cuts are part of sequestration debate?
School resource officers, more guidance counselors, and training for teachers can help head off tragedies like the Sandy Hook shootings, witnesses told a congressional panel.
U.S. Secretary of Education Arne Duncan said sequestration will give him no choice but to cut money for disadvantaged and special education students.
Now that sequestration, that looming, scary, Inside-the-Beltway possibility, is finally upon us, what does that mean for states and school districts?
Education funding took center stage at a roundtable for superintendents, school board members and others that Rep. John Kline held back in his suburban Minnesota district.