Longer stories and a deep investment of time are still good tactics for telling the complex story of education.


Education publications are reaching out with live chats, community events, photo contests, and other tactics to engage their readers.


At the Education Writers Association conference, two reporters describe how Twitter has become invaluable for covering the schools.


For the nation's K-12 education reporters, the debate over the Common Core State Standards took the spotlight at their annual conference.


The sitcom based on the raunchy movie won't be joining the pantheon of great TV shows about education.


The magazine looks at the school-reform effort hatched for the Newark, N.J., schools by Chris Christie, Cory Booker, and Mark Zuckerberg.


One of the Discovery channels canceled "Bad Teachers," a documentary series highlighting educators who had illicit sexual relationships with their students, after just one episode.


A new documentary looks at the half-century of work by Sue Duncan with an inner-city neighborhood children's center on the South Side of Chicago.


Education Week's Michele McNeil and The Wall Street Journal's Stephanie Banchero are making the leap to the arenas of policy and philanthropy.

The network situation comedy about a scheming educator is said to be less raunchy than the 2011 Cameron Diaz movie that inspired it.


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