States aren't necessarily keen to toss overboard what they put in their waivers from the No Child Left Behind Act when crafting their direction under the Every Student Succeeds Act.


Will this round of feedback to a fresh group of states on their Every Student Succeeds Act plans give fans of local control yet another case of heartburn?


States will get an extra year to comply with new financial transparency requirements in the Every Student Succeeds that are aimed at shining a light on school district spending.


Even a speculative, dark-horse Zuckerberg run could have implications for education policy, in part because the Facebook mogul plans to pour billions of dollars into K-12 education.


We've put together a list of policy issues that the 115th Congress could at least in theory address, ranging from higher education to student data privacy.


Sen. Patty Murray, D-Wash., and 33 other Democratic senators have major concerns with the direction of the civil rights enforcement under U.S. Secretary of Education Betsy DeVos.


There's barely a whisper about the Common Core standards in the 17 Every Student Succeeds Act plans that have been turned in so far.


More than two dozen experts took a look at state plans for the Every Student Succeeds Act to gauge big strengths and weaknesses.


State plans for the Every Student Succeeds Act are a gold mine for the kind of language that can seem incredibly and at times comically dense to those outside of the education field. But let's try to quantify it.


The Alliance for Excellent Education, which focuses on college-and-career readiness and students from low-income backgrounds among others, has released "equity dashboards" for five states' ESSA plans.


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