Teacher evaluation has been overhauled in dozens of states, but those changes haven't affected the cultural norms that can lead to inflated ratings.


Read EdWeek's explainer to the Vergara v. California teacher-tenure case.


A New Jersey teachers' union official's appointment to a school finance board was a potential conflict of interest, a court ruled.


Teacher collaboration on a specific skill area can boost a weaker teacher's performance, an experiment finds.


Tennessee's teacher-evaluation system has survived yet another legal challenge.


No federal database tracks teacher misconduct, and states' attempts to share information suffer from sloppiness.


Teachers' unions have temporarily won a reprieve from the Friedrichs case squarely aimed at their ability to collect some fees from nonmembers.


Teacher professional development and pay are tenets of a proposed $1 billion federal program, but Congress hasn't funded earlier iterations.


Among other things, the independent "master educator" observations will be eliminated.


A handful of states are now relying on emergency permits or other nonstandard certificates to meet immediate hiring needs.


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