Jumping to conclusions from districts’ raw discipline data ought to end.
Last year saw a flurry of activity in support of personalized learning, new school designs, and new approaches to K-12 education policy. Looking ahead, education innovators have their work cut out for them in 2018.
Two large investors are asking Apple to do more to address the overuse of cell phones by kids.
The Dell Scholars program improves students’ year-over-year college persistence, academic achievement, and bachelor’s degree attainment.
As we wade into 2018, I thought I’d give my not-so-famed prognostication skills a spin.
James (Lynn) Woodworth has been named the new commissioner of the National Center for Education Statistics.
Here are some recent signs of the deep ambivalence we have toward the steps that would actually have to be taken to transform our education outcomes.
A study by Josh Goodman challenges the conventional wisdom that the number of school days cancelled due to snow has a significant impact on student learning.
The big stories will be NAEP scores, the Janus Supreme Court case, gubernatorial elections, school discipline, and school ratings.
We’re swimming in noise. There’s a yawning need for reflection and a willingness to listen to one another.
Posts by Authors
The JournalWINTER 2018 / VOL. 18, NO. 1
About the Blog
The EdNext blog aims to provide lively commentary on education news and research and to bring evidence to bear on current education policy debates.
Our bloggers include editors at Education Next magazine and others who have written for the magazine. Education Next is a quarterly journal of opinion and research about education policy published by the Education Next Institute, Inc., and additionally sponsored by the Program on Education Policy and Governance at Harvard University.
The opinions expressed by the EdNext bloggers and those providing comments are theirs alone, and do not reflect the opinions of Educationnext.org, Education Next magazine, or its sponsors. Educationnext.org is not responsible for the accuracy of any of the information supplied by the bloggers.