Ever since the Every Student Succeeds Act was signed into law last December, policy wonks and others have wondered exactly how states would react to the new law
With a new administration, especially if it's of a different party, implementation of the Every Student Succeeds Act could hit a few speed bumps or worse, one analyst says.
We've got a list of folks who have worked for the candidates in the past, or are working for them now, on education issues.
Districts in more than 30 states could lose some Title I funding if Congress adopts the president's fiscal 2017 budget proposal, says an unpublished Congressional Research Service analysis.
The education department billed the grant program's expansion as the federal government's latest move in a broad effort to boost the college and career prospects for American Indian and Alaskan Native youth.
When the general public visits the U.S. Department of Education's presence on the Internet, what are they checking out the most?
The U.S. Department of Education has already released guidance on parts of how that transition will work, but Friday, the agency came out with an omnibus "here's what we have decided" frequently asked questions document.
The Senate education committee's hearing on acting Secretary of Education John B. King Jr.'s nomination featured few partisan fireworks and plenty of questions about ESSA regulation.
States and districts have more flexibility under the Every Student Succeeds Act, but also civil rights responsibilities, acting Education Secretary John B. King Jr. told House lawmakers Thursday.
Acting U.S. Secretary of Education John B. King Jr. highlighted efforts to improve school diversity and elevate the teaching profession in the Education Department's fiscal 2016 budget request.