A special report by Reuters finds that the College Board is reusing SAT questions that it knew had been compromised by cheating in Asia.


A national analysis identifies policies states can adopt to promote dual-enrollment programs, but also finds evidence of concerns about course quality.


Only 32 percent of students live in states that are using PARCC or Smarter Balanced statewide in 2015-16, a sharp drop from last year.


Education Week's survey of all states shows three key shifts in testing, including a continued tilt toward requiring the SAT or ACT, and an erosion of PARCC and Smarter Balanced strength at the high school level.

The correlation of higher AP performance with the practice of tracking raises difficult questions for educators who want to build a preparation pipeline in middle school.


The new test is aimed at 10th graders, the same group of students who take the rival College Board's PSAT.


A high school district in Illinois becomes the first to pilot a more inclusive definition of college readiness.


If states want to align their actions with their goals, they should consider reporting publicly the things that really matter, according to a new report by Achieve.


The graduation-rate advantage serves wealthier students better than those from low-income families, but it still has a beneficial effect on less-affluent students.


John B. King Jr., the Education Department's top official, urges federal lawmakers to reauthorize the big career-tech-ed law, but few are optimistic that Congress will get it done anytime soon.


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