From the team that brought you the Vergara v. California lawsuit comes a new legal challenge aimed at forcing districts to use test scores to evaluate their teachers.


Any way you slice it, disadvantaged students get shortchanged on teacher quality, the study finds.


Longstanding ties between the union and Clinton helped win her the endorsement.


Wisconsin lawmakers won't pursue provisions to eliminate pedagogical and other requirements from state licensing rules.


A new report says that most changes to the systems fell hardest on the newest employees, who stand to make thousands less under them than those hired earlier.


Final details of this year's convention include the union's legislative war chest, mixed messaging on race, and other matters.


After dithering earlier, NEA delegates finally passed an item supporting the opt-out movement. It also plans to campaign against common-core tests.


The amendment would have given the states in which affiliates of the NEA and the American Federation of Teachers have merged more representation within the union.


The lengthy debate on the item suggests that it may be easier for union members to agree to a broad stance against racism than to specific, concrete actions to undo its influence.


Many proposals to the NEA delegation this year oppose standardized testing and/or support opt-out.


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