Urban Institute researchers found that on average entry-level kindergarten teachers in Washington, D.C., make $12 more per hour than early-childhood educators at all levels in the region.
Recently in Early Childhood Workforce Category
April 19, 2018
March 06, 2018
A new report examines the role of community colleges in preparing the early-childhood education workforce as more policymakers recommend these workers obtain four-year degrees.
August 04, 2017
Keeping preschool class sizes at or under 20 children, and keeping child-teacher ratios at 10 to 1, will work for most children in preschool, according to a new study.
June 30, 2017
Seattle plans to boost its minimum wage to $15 by 2021. Will child-care programs be able to absorb the increased labor costs?
June 20, 2017
The head of the National Association of State Boards of Education hopes that these grants will lead to more knowledge about ways to improve working conditions for early-childhood educators.
April 25, 2017
A study based on thousands of fictional resumes shows that child-care hiring managers are not drawn to top-notch experience, or high GPAs or educational attainment.
February 21, 2017
The federal preschool program for low-income children could be used to try out new programs to support teachers and children, says a education consulting group.
September 28, 2016
A new study of preschool teachers found that implicit bias manifests itself in complex ways that may affect discipline disparities.
September 13, 2016
Six months of reporting and writing about U.S. public preschools makes clear that we trail the rest of the developed world in how and what we spend on young children.
July 25, 2016
U.S. elementary-grade teachers get far less training than teachers in high-achieving countries for deep understanding of the foundational math, reading, and science content they teach.