School districts and states wouldn't see big increases to special education aid or Title I funding for disadvantaged students under a spending bill approved Tuesday.


"A Better Way: Our Vision for a Confident America" doesn't spend a ton of time dealing with K-12, but the plan from a task force of House Republicans and presented by Speaker Paul Ryan contains a few things worth noting for educators.


Check out our latest effort to give you clarity and concrete information about how the proposed ESSA accountability rules would govern school ratings, opt-out, and a whole lot more.


The twists and turns of Every Student Succeeds Act implementation dominated the conversation as the education secretary sat down with Politics K-12's Alyson Klein.


The disagreement relates to how the law tries to create more stability for foster care students by emphasizing their "school of origin."


Professor and radio show host Sam Clovis serves as Trump's national co-chair. He is not a fan of the Common Core State Standards, but he does like charter schools and civics.


Should the department ask states to come up with their own "maximum" time during which a student is expected to become proficient? And if so, what kind of research should inform states' timelines?


The proposed ESSA accountability regulations the U.S. Department of Education released last week could make schools' transition to the new law trickier than previously expected.


If you're still reading up on the draft accountability rules for the Every Student Succeeds Act—don't worry, lots of folks are still reading the 192 pages and figuring out what they mean.


The much-anticipated rules deal with a number of complicated and often controversial topics related to school ratings, test participation, school turnaround requirements, and more.


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