The postponement of the National Assessment of Education Progress trend study has raised red flags for some researchers looking for a constant student learning measure in an era of changing assessments.
May 2016 Archives
Why don't more homeless and foster students get through college? Financial aid rules hurt, rather than help, vulnerable students get a fresh start, finds a new federal report.
"Reshaping rural schools in the Northwest Region: Lessons from federal School Improvement Grant implementation" was written by Caitlin Scott and Nora Ostler at the Regional Education Laboratory At Education Northwest, and prepared for the Institute of Education Sciences.
A Government Accountability Office report calls for the U.S. Education Department to dig into segregation issues among different types of schools.
In spite of bipartisan support to reauthorize the federal education research law, don't expect a bill to pass soon.
Can it really make a difference whether that class assignment is on a screen or printed out? Yes, finds new research.
The federal Education Department is opening competitions for the two highest-tiered grants for Investing in Innovation.
How does research on attention relate to evidence on reading development? A new tool helps educators understand the connections.
The academic Twitterverse exploded over a journal rejection letter. Here's why it matters to education watchers.
A new National Academies report reviews the effectiveness of different approaches to stopping school bullying.
New research and applications may help young children with both normal hearing and deafness improve their literacy.
Students see school as a safer place today than in prior years, according to new data from an annual federal report.
The U.S. Education Department's office for civil rights released 2015 data on complaints of discrimination in schools.
New research explores predictors of whether teachers will be comfortable with their evaluation systems.
Rising preschool enrollment and falling dropout rates are helping to kick up the number of students in public schools.