How do you adapt science lessons for students who are blind or visually impaired? The Perkins School in Massachusetts wants to help.

Scientist disputes the organization's continued focus on vaccines as a possible cause of the disorder.

A ruling in a long-running lawsuit will require the district to track down former students who weren't properly provided special education services.

These tests can be used for students who are not severely cognitively disabled, but are still learning at a rate slower than their peers.

Several articles on the topic have been pulled together into one convenient package.

Several areas of student life are covered, including graduation and dropout rates, legal protections, and special education costs.

Early reaction frames the court decision as a win for parents.

Massachusetts Advocates for Children and the Boston office of the law firm DLA Piper have launched a partnership that will allow the firm's lawyers to provide representation for low-income parents at special education hearings and legal proceedings. The law firm will also provide assistance to MAC in its advocacy efforts on behalf of children statewide. For its first year, the firm has pledged 1,000 hours on behalf of the project, said Matt Iverson, a DLA Piper lawyer and one of the project's leaders. What I found most interesting about this partnership is that the attorneys with DLA Piper are ...

A news report and a recent study outline problems in the 400,000-student system.

Lack of support and a focus on collecting data may be driving some professionals out of the field, a survey suggests.

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