Union victory on tenure may be short-lived
Will 3-D technology break through to the educational mainstream?
This is the last issue of Education Next for which I will serve as editor-in-chief.
Supreme Court lets agency fees stand
Innovative teaching strategies rev up learning
The case for video time during class
James Coleman generously shared his knowledge and expertise
For half a century, Coleman’s work has altered the shape of education research, school politics, and school policy.
Back in 2000, U.S. and German students at age 15 were performing at roughly the same level on international tests . By 2012, German 15-year-olds were outscoring their U.S. peers by 32 points in math, a difference representing more than a year’s worth of learning.
School networks AltSchool and Summit are betting on a breakthrough
Let’s not define students by their test scores
Is one-third computer time about right?
State restrictions on voucher programs rest on shaky foundation
In 2014 the U.S. Department of Education and the U.S. Department of Justice, acting together, sent every school district a letter asking local officials to avoid racial bias when suspending or expelling students.
Inquiry and self-direction guide student learning
Court’s latest ruling will hurt minority students
What are the general lessons to be learned from the many case studies of successful chartering?
Combinations of private, blended, and at-home schooling meet needs of individual students
Don’t try to quantify its worth
Fifty years ago the U.S. Department of Labor issued a report that identified a surprising rate of growth in the percentage of African American children born into single-parent families.
Office of Civil Rights takes on school finance
School culture supports students and their families
With Martha Derthick’s passing on January 12, 2015, America lost one of its preeminent scholars of American politics.