The Democrats for Education Reform have apparently arrived on the convention scene.
A major goal of the $60 million effort to promote education in the campaign is to be a player in the transition, whether the winner is McCain or Obama.
Education Week reporter Michele McNeil asks an NEA delegate and teacher why he supports Barack Obama.
Hillary Clinton says she supports Obama for president--and so do the AFT delegates elected to vote for her at the DNC.
Former Virginia Gov. Mark Warner used his prime-time keynote speech to stress the link between quality schools and the economy.
NEA President Reg Weaver and AFT President Randi Weingarten spoke with Education Week reporters, shortly after they each addressed the DNC.
With Obama the presumptive nominee, the AFT has shifted its allegiance. Will the union's rank-and-file members follow?
African-American policymakers under the age of 50 are no longer opposing school choice simply because they are following the lead of their allies on other issues.
South Carolina school's chief Jim Rex put childhood obesity on agenda in Denver.
The floor of a political convention is a place unlike any other. I decided to offer Campaign K-12 readers a view of the floor during the speeches by the presidents of the American Federation of Teachers and the National Education Association. For the speech by NEA's Reg Weaver, I stood near the Alabama delegation. I chose that spot because NEA's Alabama chapter sent more delegates here than any other state affiliate. While NEA may have a lot of power in the Alabama Democratic Party, the Alabama Democratic Party doesn't have much power with its national party. Because Alabama is about ...