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Legislation to rewrite No Child Left Behind, however it turns out, will have a magnified impact on poor schools.
Sens. Lamar Alexander and Patty Murray have agreed on the major components of a new education bill. To succeed, it can't stray far.
This is how ugly it can get. Atlanta teachers convicted of racketeering to raise standardized test scores.
States that aggressively adopted Common Core showed slight upticks in math and reading.
Obama is exploring bankruptcy options for student-loan borrowers.
Rep. John Sarbanes of Maryland is ginning up state and local educators' interest in environmental training simply by introducing a bill.
Without fanfare, House approves amendment to allow localities to create their own tests for accountability purposes.
The House vote on a No Child Left Behind rewrite will be the Republicans' opening bid in a longer negotiation.
Opt-ins for veteran teachers, up-front funding, and carefully crafted evaluation systems ease the pain, report says.
It starts with a bipartisan bill, and that's exactly what senators decided to write.