The New York Times continues its recent tradition of devoting a September issue of the Sunday magazine to interesting education articles.
Several documentaries and special episodes of top public television shows such as "Frontline," "NOVA," and "POV" will fill the air with education topics.
The news organization, which was founded just as President Ronald Reagan's administration was shaking up education policy debates, faces its future with a new leader.
The education organization decides to go with a different polling organization after after 47 years of conducting a survey of U.S. attitudes about education policy with Gallup.
The venerable news organization is creating a new, digital-based team of journalists to cover education for its growing online audience.
The comedian looks at how charters are working in practice, and he concludes that they need more and better oversight.
After two seasons, Thursday is the final episode of the Comedy Central show, in which Larry Wilmore occasionally trained his satire on U.S. education.
The political scientist and education scholar will be succeeded as editor-in-chief by Martin R. West, an associate professor at Harvard's Graduate School of Education.
Sesame Workshop confirms that three cast members have been dropped from the children's educational TV show, including one who has appeared since the beginning.
Among the 15,000 members of the media in Cleveland and Philadelphia this month are a handful who primarily looking for education stories and angles.