Animal cameras have started soaring in popularity, but do they have any pedagogical value?
Mark Sass, a "hybrid" teacher outside of Denver, says that state policymakers and teachers' unions need to do a whole lot more to foster the growth of teacher-leadership positions in schools. Jack Schneider, an assistant professor of education at the College of the Holy Cross, argues that policymakers need to give current teachers more credit for their educational attainments than they are accustomed to doing lately.
April brings National Poetry Month. Here are some resources and classroom activities to explore poetry with your students.
A Belgian professor reportedly told his class to simmer down or he'd reveal all the characters who die in the popular HBO show and novel series.
A group of New York City teachers associated with teacher-advocacy organization Educators 4 Excellence laid out ways to address the challenges being faced throughout the state.
A Cornwall school is emphasizing dialogues in essay grading, but there are other new approaches to writing feedback, too.
Indiana adopted the Common Core State Standards in 2010. On Monday, Gov. Mike Pence revoked them. What's a teacher to do?
If you're a teacher who's struggling or someone who supports teachers who are struggling, please join us Wednesday evening for a live web chat with Meenoo Rami, author of the recently published book "Thrive: 5 Ways to (Re)Invigorate Your Teaching."
In 2010 associate professor Christopher Emdin started a weekly Twitter chat called #HipHopEd to discuss the intersection of hip-hop and education. It has become an international education movement.
Two prominent African-American children's book authors, and at least one language arts teacher, say the lack of black characters in recent children's literature has series implications for students' understanding of the world.
The acclaimed children's book is getting the Hollywood treatment.
This final installment of coverage of the Teaching & Learning 2014 conference looks at some of the fears underlying the teaching profession.
In part two of coverage of the Teaching & Learning 2014 conference, a snapshot of what teachers are actually learning.
Teachers and students around the country celebrate Pi Day on March 14 by eating pie, writing pi-kus, and learning about the irrational number.
The conference, a new initiative from the National Board for Professional Teaching Standards, is going all out.
With many schools offering relatively little in the way of computer science course, a growing number of young students are turning to private coding programs.
A new Education Week webinar will try to clear up at least a little confusion around a problem many districts face.
Students at Los Alamitos High School, in Calif., rounded up their teachers this month and had them read mean tweets about themselves as part of a TV production project.
Thousands of students and teachers took over George Washington University on Saturday to learn more about science, technology, engineering, and math.
The newest report from the Southern Poverty Law Center says that while many states still do not mandate teaching civil rights history, Southern states excel, and many offer teachers comprehensive resources, too.