John Q. Easton, the U.S. Department of Education's top research czar, reveals that federal education officials are planning a giant, comprehensive study to determine what states are doing with economic-stimulus dollars and how it's working out for them.
A new report from the Institute of Education Sciences musters some practical advice from experts on how teachers, schools, and districts can use data to plan instruction.
A new national study suggests that high-quality child care early in life can blunt the negative learning effects normally associated with growing up poor.
Word comes via Twitter that the work of the Center for Comprehensive School Reform and Improvement is winding down.
A study released last week of New York City's charter schools prompts an endorsement from The Washington Post and draws debate in the blogosphere.
A new report suggests that academic studies are not the first place that education leaders turn to when they make decisions about schooling.
A much-anticipated study of 78 New York City charter schools suggests that the charters are helping to close achievement gaps between poor, inner-city students and their peers in affluent suburbs, such as Scarsdale.
A small Florida study flagged in the "Teacher Beat" blog suggests that teachers certified by the American Board for Certification of Teacher Excellence aren't outperforming their traditionally certified peers.
Education research groups from 25 nations have announced plans to form the first World Education Research Association.
A new federal practice guide offers research-based recommendations on what high schools can do to help students navigate the path to college, but the research is surprisingly thin.