July 2019 Archives

Most teachers say that school discipline is inconsistent or inadequate, a new study from the Fordham Institute finds.


In the new season of Netflix's Queer Eye, the Fab Five paid a visit to Kathleen Dooley, a long-time music director in Van Ness' hometown.


The organization hopes the change, which will take place starting with the next round of exams in November, will make it more affordable for students to take the tests.


The International Literacy Association wades back into the reading wars with a new brief endorsing systematic, explicit phonics and decodable texts as key elements of early reading instruction.


On National Train a Teacher Day, more than 200 firearm instructors in 42 states will offer a free course for educators on gun safety.


Many teachers are tapped to teach physics without prior training or experience. A new study explores a possible solution.


The former first lady's voter registration initiative will provide teachers with lesson plans and trainings on how to talk about voting.


A new RAND Corporation report found that there isn't universal agreement on which skills are part of media literacy—making it difficult to evaluate and compare educational programs.


About 6,000 delegates met in Houston last week and voted on measures related to abortion, white fragility, teacher diversity, and teacher strikes.


After years of resistance, delegates of the National Education Association voted to open up membership to non-educator "allies."


Hundreds of educators left the national union assembly to protest against family separations at a nearby facility for immigrant children in Houston.


New research from Liverpool John Moores University in England found that learning about letter-sound interactions at home positively predicted young children's ability to count, calculate, and recognize numbers.


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