Federal education funding is on the rise—but there are disparities in which states are reaping the most benefits.


A little-known provision of the Every Student Succeeds Act allows students who attend a "persistently dangerous school," or who become the victim of a violent crime on school grounds, to transfer to a safer school.


The U.S. Department of Education's internal watchdog—the Office of the Inspector General—will be looking at the agency's process dismissing civil rights complaints, its oversight of accountability systems, and other issues.


DeVos said that the country's higher education system is in "crisis" thanks in part to a "government takeover of the student lending system" under the Obama administration. That claim met with strong criticism.


At least five states want to gauge school performance in part on access to arts education.


Federal lawmakers had a big menu of issues to tackle, like DACA, student-data privacy, and higher education, during this Congress. But the list of accomplishments may fall short of what many sought or expected.


Pastorek, who helped lead the overhaul of New Orleans' schools after Hurricane Katrina, will help the island with everything from ESSA to philanthropic support as its schools recover from Hurricane Maria.


The office for civil rights is reversing itself on several key changes in the manual that outlines how it investigates civil rights claims.


State chiefs who want to make changes to the ESSA plans must first consult with their governors, and give the education community an opportunity to comment.


While most of the debate over Title IX, the federal law that prohibits sexual discrimination in education, has centered on colleges and universities, the new civil rights guidance will affect K-12 schools, too.


Follow This Blog

Advertisement

Most Viewed on Education Week

Categories

Archives

Recent Comments