February 2015 Archives

A new study finds that novice math teachers in a large urban district are more likely to teach the youngest and neediest students in their schools.

Giving the best teachers a few more students could theoretically boost teaching without breaking the bank. But there could be many challenges to doing so in reality.

The New Jersey and Connecticut state affiliates of the National Education Association are mounting aggressive campaigns.

The district and union are more than $800 million apart in their salary proposals.

The data produced by the system is faulty, leading to arbitrary outcomes for teachers, alleges the lawsuit filed by the Albuquerque Federation of Teachers and others.

The 10 districts now tie teacher raises to performance measures; most offer better overall pay, too.

The suit, filed by the National Education Association's Tennessee affiliate, contends the state's teacher-evaluation system violates educators' due process and equal protection rights.

The influential alternative teacher certification group's leadership will transition this summer, with two trusted employees advancing to the top spots.

Your primer to the teacher-quality programs in the Obama administration's fiscal 2016 budget request.

The polarizing organization is facing more pushback and bad press than previously, it finds.


Most Viewed on Education Week



Recent Comments