Delegates and even some lawmakers at the Republican National Convention say they are in the dark about presumptive GOP nominee Donald Trump's positions on education policy.
A scenario familiar to many classroom teachers is playing out on a much bigger scale at the Republican National Convention.
The House education committee chairman, a handful of elected state chiefs, and former Florida Gov. Jeb Bush are among those who will not be at the GOP convention in Cleveland.
Members of Life Matters Journal, which opposes "aggressive violence" in forms that cross political boundaries, handed out fliers outside the Republican National Convention's
The platform states that "we encourage the parents and educators who are implementing alternatives to Common Core, and congratulate the States who have successfully repealed it."
Like the National Education Association, the AFT endorsed Clinton early, generating some criticism from some members.
The National Education Association throws a reception for Republican lawmakers who helped pass one of the union's top legislative priorities in decades, the Every Student Succeeds Act.
The head of the Senate education committee, who is attending the Republican National Convention, says he thinks that Donald Trump would champion local control of schools and fewer regulations.
We caught up with Kathryn Gardner, a guest of a convention delegate, as she waited to board a bus for the Republican National Convention in downtown Cleveland. Here are a few thoughts she had on what Donald Trump would mean for education, common core, and more.
The funding rule in question deals with the ESSA requirement that federal funding supplement, and not supplant, state and local funding.