Updated: 3 hours 30 min ago
The case before the high court asks whether teachers' duty to report suspected child abuse makes them adjuncts of law enforcement when it comes to prosecution.
Education savings accounts—which allow parents to use public funds to customize schooling for their children—are the newest frontier in school choice.
The National Education Association and the American Federation of Teachers step up lobbying efforts, targeting lawmakers in their districts.
The U.S. Supreme Court to hear the latest challenge to the Affordable Care Act, involving subsidies to those in states without their own health-care insurance marketplaces.
Even some of the most ardent supporters of the standards say the ones developed for the upper grades have weaknesses and should be revisited.
Officials scramble to cut back the length of time needed for the Indiana's state assessment, amid a continued tussle over education leadership in the state.
School Improvement Grant rules out this month give more leeway on turnaround strategies to states with waivers, not just to SIG recipients.
Researchers are finding that having a parent in prison can be more traumatic to students than a parent’s death or divorce.
The latest signs from the U.S. Department of Education point to another year of record-breaking graduation rates, but experts differ on the reasons why.
Some have become training grounds for teachers or researchers, some share best practices, and many are now private schools.
More than 40 ed-tech companies gathered in Washington for the first of several expected training sessions to help companies understand their legal obligations for protecting students' data privacy.
The portrayal of a retooled Annie as poor, black, and illiterate is a realistic portrayal, writes Lydia Carlis.
UCLA basketball coach John Wooden understood that a one-size-fits-all approach to teaching students does not work, writes David Perrin.
Washington health officials say that more than 300 schools in the state have failed to report immunization-exemption rates as required by law.
Eight California lawmakers last week urged the head of the Roman Catholic Archdiocese of San Francisco to withdraw the "morality clauses."