The education secretary told chiefs gathered for a legislative conference that she wants to them to be in the driver's seat in implementing the Every Student Succeeds Act.
We know a few details about the White House's plans for education spending in fiscal 2018, but a fuller picture will emerge later this year.
President Donald Trump's proposed spending plan for education is generating a lot of controversy. We sat down to dissect what's in that blueprint, and what might happen next.
Rep. Lou Barletta, R-Pa., who helped found a "Trump Caucus," wants the White House to reconsider its plan to zero out funding for the 21st Century Community Learning Centers program.
The Education Department's nearly $70 billion budget would be slashed by $9 billion, or 13 percent in the coming fiscal year under the spending plan proposed by President Donald Trump.
In a new executive order, Trump seeks recommendations from agency leaders, like Secretary of Education Betsy DeVos, about looking for redundant or unnecessary programs to cut from the federal government.
H.R. 610, a bill to create federally supported vouchers, is getting a lot of attention in the education community, but it faces several obstacles.
Programs dealing with teacher quality and after school appear to be among those eyed for major cuts in the federal budget being prepared for fiscal 2018.
The biggest difference between the new Trump application and the Obama application seems to be on the requirements for outreach to various groups of educators and advocates.
Sen. Patty Murray D-Wash., and Rep. Bobby Scott, D-Va., want to know the education secretary's plans now that Congress has scrapped a key set of regulations.