Should Attorney General Eric Holder get ready to raise his right hand and swear under oath to explain the Justice Department's push to stop Louisiana from implementing a voucher program?
Career and Technical Education legislation has always been bipartisan. Lawmakers in the House are hoping that an upcoming reauthorization can continue the tradition.
Sustaining their new evaluation systems is going to be a tall order, nearly all Race to the Top states say, according to a report from the Government Accountability Office.
Bad, but not surprising, news for education advocates: It's looking more and more likely that a government shutdown could be in the offing.
The Senate education committee today gave swift, unanimous approval to a bill that would revise the $5.2 billion Child Care and Development Block Grant program, which hasn't gotten a makeover since 1996.
Could the Investing in Innovation grant program end with the Obama administration? Not if U.S. Rep. Jared Polis, D-Col., and Sen. Mark Begich, D-Alaska, can help it.
The U.S. Department of Education offered states the chance to suspend their current tests this spring, as long as they administer field tests aligned to the Common Core State Standards.
Some very big-name House Republicans are not very happy with U.S. Attorney General Eric Holder and his handling of the Louisiana voucher court case.
The Missing Children's Assistance Act, which was first passed in 1984, authorized the National Center for Missing and Exploited Children.
CTE, which governs roughly $1.13 billion in Career and Technical Education money, was last reauthorized back in 2006.