July 2017 Archives

More states are requiring schools to teach about media literacy.

Experts spell out some of the challenges to developing curricula aligned with the Next Generation Science Standards.

This fall, two high schools in Provo, Utah will offer students in grades 10 through 12 an introductory course called Careers in Education I, with the aim of enticing young people into the teaching profession.

A year after it was first announced, Amazon's open educational resources site, Inspire, is ready for teachers to use - mostly.

Most of the growth was in a broader course that debuted over the past school year.

Here's what states are doing—and could be doing—about science education with the help of the new federal law.

The case sought to loosen Florida's mandate that 3rd graders pass a standardized reading exam to be promoted.

The state's board voted not to open the Common Core to revision, but its commissioner still plans to review them informally, with an eye to future changes.

An anti-pornography group raised concerns about what students could access online via databases like EBSCO's.

Students in high-poverty schools get subpar science labs and equipment and fewer opportunities to enroll in physics, calculus, and computer science.

A long-running case involving ethnic studies courses in Arizona is back in court this summer.

New Jersey school districts may soon be required to teach K-12 students how to interact with police.

A Florida law invites challenges to school curricula.

The state's governor wants students to be thinking ahead about their future.


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