In state after state, we’re taking to the streets, raising our voices together for our students, for our schools, and for ourselves as educators.
In many states, ballot measures may determine whether schools secure new funding or remain stuck in “permanent recession.”
Stagnating salaries are not stopping public school educators from carving out part of their paychecks to buy the resources students need.
After AZ court blocks ballot initiative that would have increased funding by $690 million, educators vow to take their power to the polls in November.
78 percent of public school parents say they would support teachers in their community if they went on strike for more pay. “Educators’ decision to take a stand for themselves inspires everyone,” says NEA president.
The bad news is that the demands and pressures on our schools are growing. The good news is that the nation is finally looking to educators for solutions.
Dispensing with the fallacy once and for all that schools can do more with less money is long overdue. A new report makes the case that money matters.
What happens when lawmakers opt for tax cuts over education investments? Students across the nation pay a very steep price.
There are more than 1.5 million reasons behind Wednesday’s “March for Students and Rally for Respect” in North Carolina.
Educators in the Rocky Mountain state tell lawmakers to reduce or freeze corporate tax breaks and invest in public education.