The National Science Foundation is taking a page from the What Works Clearinghouse with a new Web site that aims to identify the research that will have the greatest impact on practitioners. The Science, Engineering and Education (SEE) Innovation site, up but still in development, gives brief explanations of the most "transformative" research results in ongoing NSF-funded projects, searchable by topic area, according to Amber L. Jones, legislative and public affairs specialist for the program. Some of the more interesting links include research by John Friedman of the National Bureau of Economic Research Inc. in Cambridge, Mass., showing the workforce ...


The accountability focus on the achievement gap opens the door to nuanced research, but at the potential cost of separating students.


New leadership at the National Science Foundation may spur an interagency plan to improve the nation's STEM education.


C. Kent McGuire, dean of Temple University's education college and former head of education research during the Clinton Administration, has been named president of the Southern Education Foundation.


A new study of the Florida class-size reduction initiative suggests it has not significantly raised student achievement nor appreciably reduced the actual number of students.


The Departments of Education and Labor are trying to flesh out what it means to be "college and career ready" in 750 different jobs. A new proposed employment-education matrix will lay out the typical education degrees, work experience, state licensing or certification and on-the-job training needed to be considered competent (and thus employable) in different jobs.


Concerns about researcher-educator partnerships bubbled up at Wednesday's meeting of the National Board for Education Sciences, the group that advises the Education Department's research arm.


The Education Department is relaxing inclusion rules and increasing incentives for schools willing to participate in its upcoming national evaluation of the Teacher Incentive Fund.


Students in poverty who receive regular shipments of books and other reading materials show better reading performance and better motivation to read, according to a new study, but there is still little evidence of what causes these improvements.


Each additional year of schooling that a country's women attain cuts by nearly 10 percent the children who will die before age 5, according to a new study.


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