If you were looking for a poster-child for how congressional dysfunction is affecting lawmakers' ability to get even the smallest things done, this may be it.
School districts won't have to report new data on school discipline and bullying until 2015-16.
Mississippi and Nevada now have until the 2016-17 school year to get their teacher evaluation systems fully up and running.
Amy McIntosh, who has been working on teacher and leader effectiveness in New York state, will be joining the U.S. Department of Education's office of planning, evaluation, and policy development.
The groups, 47 in all, sent a letter to Senate leaders asking them to get moving already on ESEA reauthorization.
The U.S. Department of Education also reaffirmed that Oregon and Kansas are still in hot water with their No Child Left Behind Act waivers.
Maryland and North Carolina, both Race to the Top states, are among those that want to delay part of their teacher-evaluation implementation under their No Child Left Behind Act waivers.
The data left out a lot of things that could prove pivotal when trying to make claims about the efficacy of the program.
The Obama administration has continued to think of creative ways to get what it wants without having to ask lawmakers for it, even congressional Democrats.
Two-thirds of schools that entered the federal School Improvement Grant program in its first year have seen gains in student achievement, but another third saw declines or no change.