The full impact of the COVID-19 crisis on school funding is still unknown, but one thing is clear: The power of collective voice can turn the tide.
Plans must be rooted in health and safety. But to attack the inequities exacerbated by the pandemic, our priorities as a nation must also be reevaluated.
Education leaders discuss how to strengthen education in communities of color in the wake of economic damage caused by the coronavirus pandemic.
Looming budget cuts will profoundly impact educators and students, especially in low-income and communities of color. Only Congress can mitigate the damage.
Michigan’s students need way more financial support. Last week at the polls, educators convinced voters to give it to them.
The union’s top priorities are mental-health supports and more multi-lingual staff. After nine months of bargaining, they’re fed up.
In high-poverty schools, “warmth, care, and hunger” is the fastest-growing funding request category on the DonorsChoose website.
In her latest book, Diane Ravitch explains how efforts to disrupt and privatize public education are doomed to failure.
Stemming the exodus of teachers starts with better pay. Officials take unprecedented step of approving increases in middle of the school year.