If you haven't seen it yet, make sure to check out Education Week's recent special report about the ever-evolving world of curriculum resources.
The number of students earning bachelor's degrees in computer science hit a new high recently—finally surpassing the previous peak in 2003.
The Heartland Institute sent teachers mailers with information that encourages them to teach about alternative explanations for global warming.
A relatively new organization, Open Up Resources, is seeking to build on the appetite for using free, open curricula as an alternative to traditional textbooks.
However, the event drew criticism from those who pointed out the irony of President Trump's budget proposal to slash NASA's education office.
Engineering is getting more attention in classrooms, especially in those states that have adopted the Next Generation Science Standards, according to an analysis of national test data.
About one in three teachers nationally are using the free online materials, but which teachers are these and how are they using them?
A team of researchers map out out the curriculum and professional development resources that states are sharing and find that many states have resources in common.
A 2016 Minnesota law requires the creation of American Indian education parent advisory committees in the school district.
A new effort from the folks at EdReports.org seeks to help California districts whittle down their curriculum choices.