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.

The show about two administrators vying to lead a high school has lots of swearing and farce, but offers sharp satire on education bureaucracy.

The documentary tells the story of Owen Suskind, who has regressive autism but used Disney movies to learn to communicate with his family and others.

The film follows three young men over six years in a rural North Carolina community as they struggle to finish high school.

The documentary is an unavoidably sad but gripping film about the 2012 shootings at Sandy Hook Elementary School, which killed 20 students and six school employees.

Virginia B. Edwards, the editor of Education Week since 1989, will step down at the end of July, to be succeeded as president by Michele J. Givens.

The move reflects the continued expansion of Education Week's multiplatform journalism. EdWeek moved aggressively into video and TV last summer, with the acquisition of Learning Matters TV.

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