August 2018 Archives

Teachers in seven districts are striking for higher pay—and Seattle may be next.


The PDK poll also found that most people think salaries for teachers in their community are too low.


North Carolina teachers had press conferences in seven locations across the state to criticize education spending levels.


The removal of a requirement that teachers earn a master's degree by their 10th year in the profession has been criticized by educators and the state teachers' union.


School districts' spending on benefits for instructional staff has far outpaced instructional spending in the last decade, a new Bellwether report finds.


Too often, the license-renewal process is a missed opportunity for professional growth, concludes a new report by the New America Foundation.


The 2016 National Teacher of the Year Jahana Hayes took the Democratic nomination for an open congressional seat, and Wisconsin Schools Superintendent Tony Evers won the Democratic nomination for governor in that state.


Despite a $6,100 teacher pay raise this spring, school districts report that they're starting the new academic year with nearly 500 teaching vacancies.


On the eve of her retirement from the New Teacher Center, Ellen Moir reflects on lessons learned in a decades-long career in teacher development.


Some state laws prohibit teachers from becoming state legislators because of potential conflicts of interest.


The Los Angeles teachers' union and the L.A. school district have reached an impasse in contract negotiations.


Denver is testing a strategy for preparing new teachers: having them serve for a year as "associate teachers" in highly rated, high-poverty schools.


A nationally representative survey by Educators for Excellence sheds some light on teachers' opinions on retirement benefits, leadership roles, school shootings, and more.


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