Some conservatives say Rep. John Kline's bill doesn't go far enough when it comes to getting rid of the federal role in K-12.
There's going to be a lot more action in Congress this year than we've seen at any time since way back in 2001, when the No Child Left Behind Act passed.
On a completely predictable party-line vote, the Senate Education Committee approved a bill to reauthorize the long-stalled renewal of the Elementary and Secondary Education Act
The federal role in education was at the heart of the debate on the Senate Democrat's ESEA legislation.
A group of 46 progressive educators and policy advocates ramped up their call for "supports-based reform" by issuing a declaration to "rebuild America."
President Obama today tapped Catherine E. Lhamon, who spent a decade working for the American Civil Liberties Union in California, as chief civil rights enforcer at the Education Department.
There are going to be 40 amendments to the Democratic-only bill tommorrow.
Reps. Carolyn McCarthy, D-N.Y., and Duncan Hunter, R-CA, complained that "post-waiver reality is not living up to the pre-waiver assurances" that states gave the U.S. Department of Education.
Can't keep the three bills put out in Congress this week on the long-stalled reauthorization of the Elementary and Secondary Education Act straight? Here's your cheat sheet: Senate Senate House Category Democrat Republican Republican Accountability Maintains the NCLB law's testing schedule, and states that have federal waivers could stick with those plans. States that don't already have federal waivers would have to come up with a set of goals that take into account both overall student achievement and growth. States without waivers would have to submit an ambitious accountability plan to the U.S. secretary of education for approval. States...
Both states have struggled with capacity to implement their plans, according to new progress reports released today by the U.S. Department of Education.