“Fund our future!” Kentucky educators tell lawmakers at Friday protest.
Fed up with lawmakers who have long neglected public schools, educators are building a movement that “cannot be stopped,” says NEA president.
By high school and college, many students have run out of steam. Anxiety—the mental-health tsunami of their generation—has caught up with them.
More than 2,000 educators, ranging from future teachers to college professors, from school counselors to custodians, gather at the 2018 NEA Leadership Summit.
After a long controversy, Idaho science teachers will now be able to fully educate their students about human-caused climate change.
With the eyes of the nation on them, West Virginia teachers’ historic nine-day statewide strike ended Tuesday in victory.
After decades of endless empty promises to take care of educators, West Virginia’s teachers and education support professionals have reached the breaking point.
Idaho stands alone as the only state in the nation to utterly erase the established science of climate change from its classroom guidelines.
One often overlooked group, with the support of NEA and its affiliates, managed to protect itself from a plan that puts the richest Americans first.
Every educator must be able to speak out without fear or retaliation on the issues that matter to educators, their students, and their communities.