States refusal to change their plans for the Every Student Succeeds Act based on the department's feedback could put U.S. Secretary of Education Betsy DeVos and her team in a tough spot.
Sen. Maggie Hassan, D-N.H., said Tuesday she wants to protect the GOP legislation from causing "decimating" cuts to traditional Medicaid
How anxious or pleased should you be about the $2 billion cut to educator-training programs in the House education spending bill? Hold off before you decide.
U.S. Reps. Luke Messer and Todd Rokita, both Indiana Republicans, are big fans of school choice and could seek the GOP nomination for Indiana's U.S. Senate seat in 2018.
The U.S. secretary of education has been in office for going on six months and has been way more active on higher education than on K-12.
The U.S. secretary of education told those gathered for a conference of the conservative ALEC group that she supports a smaller federal role in education and encouraged states to pursue school choice.
The legislation would cut less from the U.S. Department of Education than President Donald Trump wanted, and now moves on to the full House of Representatives.
The long-term targets states have put forward in the Every Student Succeeds Act have gotten a lot of attention, positive and negative. But there's something else to keep in mind about those goals.
After years of federal direction on school improvement, states and districts will get a much freer hand with turning around low-performing schools under the Every Student Succeeds Act.
At a hearing, Republicans and Democrats alike raise questions about whether the U.S. Department of Education is being consistent in its feedback to states on their Every Student Succeeds Act plans.