Top U.S. Department of Education officials are signaling that once states are given a chance to apply for waivers in September during a third round of judging, federal officials plan to open up some sort of flexibility options for districts, too.
An overwhelming majority of school districts don't think they'll be able to absorb a big, blunt federal funding cut headed their way if Congress can't reach a deal on long-term spending by January 2013, according to a survey released today by the American Association of School Administrators.
The movie, "Speak Up," is described as capturing the real, everyday stories of kids who were bullied. It premieres Sunday.
Romney has added language to his Web site sketching out his views on education.
The U.S. Department of Agriculture is under fresh scrutiny for allowing beef product dubbed "pink slime" in school lunches.
Two programs that lost funding when Congress revised its rules on earmarks, Teach for America and the National Writing Project, will get some federal money after all, under a new $24.6 million competitive program.
Sen. Tom Harkin, D-Iowa, has been working for months on a big, omnibus-style bill aimed at bolstering the middle class.
The key architect of the No Child Left Behind Act is among the team of advisers working on Gov. Romney's education policy proposals.
The U.S. Department of Education has doubled its team of peer reviewers as it weighs 27 applications for waivers under No Child Left Behind.
Mildred Otero will take over the top staff job on the Senate Health, Education, Labor, and Pensions Committee, the position left vacant by Bethany Little's departure.