EdStat: The Differences between Teacher-Preparation Programs are Negligible When It Comes to Teacher Quality, Amounting to No More Than 3 Percent of the Average Test-Score Gap between Students from Low-Income Families and their More Affluent Peers
If policymakers want to hold preparation programs accountable for the quality of their graduates, there may be better ways to do it.
Doug Webber looks at state spending decisions to determine the relationship between higher-education funding declines and increases in other categories.
Can Georgia Tech’s virtual master’s increase access to education?
The spillover effects of charter schools in New York City
How school buildings affect teacher collaboration
How Choice Drives Parents to Become More Informed
How racial bias hinders student attainment
How classroom computer use affects student learning
High-stakes teacher evaluations drive student success in Washington, D.C
Assessing instructor effectiveness in higher education
Does high-school recruiting help more students graduate?
College students mainstreamed into statistics are more likely to succeed
Are students suspended less often when they have a teacher of the same race?
Does attending a “no excuses” charter high school help students succeed in college?
Did students do better after their high schools were closed?
Massachusetts compares the validity of two standardized tests
How teacher collective bargaining affects students’ employment and earnings later in life
Texas system had mixed effects on college graduation rates and future earnings
School characteristics vary widely
Win or lose, states enacted education reforms
Does school spending matter after all?
Students who stay home when school is in session are a much larger problem
New evidence from a teacher evaluation pilot in Chicago
Lessons on how from four pioneering districts
Students realize gains in knowledge, tolerance, and more