The President spent a large chunk of today's speech trying to educate people on those four "assurances" in the stimulus law, which are clearly becoming the education reform vision of his administration.


The U.S. Department of Education has taken its Elementary and Secondary Education Act reauthorization tour all the way across the street: to the National Museum of the American Indian, literally across Independence Avenue from department headquarters in Washington. An event today gave tribal leaders, in town anyway for a White House conference on Native American issues, a chance to share their ideas for renewing ESEA, of which the No Child Left Behind Act is the current version. As you probably remember, Secretary of Education Arne Duncan said recently that the NCLB "Listening and Learning Tour" has reached a new ...


TABOR loses in Maine and Washington state, Ohio clears the way for casinos that could boost school revenue, and Mainers scrap a same-sex-marriage law that some said could affect the curriculum.


Mayors re-elected in New York City and Boston, while the governorships turn over in New Jersey and Virginia.


Race to the Top will be a key focus of tomorrow's speech, which will highlight Wisconsin's upcoming legislative vote to remove the "firewall" between student data and teacher evaluations.


The Education Department clarifies that Massachusetts' use of State Fiscal Stabilization Fund money did not violate the law


The level of detail that states reported varies widely in the first quarterly stimulus reports posted on Recovery.gov.


The first quarterly reports that detail these jobs numbers are now online at Recovery.gov, with state-by-state breakdowns of jobs saved and where the money has gone.


The first quarterly reports from states on how they spent their stimulus funds will be out tomorrow, and all sides will be scrutinizing the data, especially numbers on how many jobs were saved.


Education Secretary Arne Duncan, who appeared with the former British Prime Minister, did suggest borrowing the idea of "knighthood" to raise the prestige of the teaching profession.


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