Gov. Luis Fortuno wants English to become the primary language of instruction in the U.S. territory's public schools.
Asst. Attorney General Thomas Perez issues stern letter to Alabama's schools chief about negative effects of the state's tough immigration law.
The Public Policy Institute of California finds that "linguistically isolated" four-year-olds who attend a preschool program for one year before kindergarten develop stronger early reading skills than their peers who do not.
New research provides biological evidence that bilingual brains are more finely tuned than monolingual ones.
A new paper from the Center for American Progress recommends that all teachers need to be adequately prepared to teach English-learners.
A non profit program that provides books and uses doctors to advise at-risk families on the importance of reading with children is showing good results for young Latinos.
A new analysis from the National Center for Education Statistics points to poverty, race and ethnicity, and mothers' education levels as playing a bigger role in outcomes for language-minority students than the timing of when they become English proficient.
Educators in Foley, Ala., say the Supreme Court ruling in the Arizona case will have direct impact on the legal fate of the controversial immigration law that was passed in their state last year.
Boston Public Schools continue to improve in their services for English-language learners.
The state is the first in the nation to require that ELL services be provided to children in state-funded prekindergarten.