At Marietta High School, a network of teachers, counselors, and community partners have cultivated a culture of hope and achievement.
With a piece of poster board and a few markers, Teresa Danks has raised more than $30,000 for school supplies. But why should educators have to go to such lengths to provide classrooms with basic supplies?
NEA calls on Congress to make good on our collective promise to public servants who have served their communities for years.
Faculty association stands up for member vilified by right-wing forces “mobilizing against truth, learning, and the university.”
Low pay and other factors are making it harder to recruit and retain good teachers, and students and communities are paying the price.
Journalists discover that just one out of three low-income students in North Carolina with superior math scores are labeled gifted by educators.
The amazing work coming out of the journalism program at Ritenour High School is a great example of what happens when we invest in public schools.
With parents targeted for deportation, students are traumatized, often unable to learn – and increasingly turn to educators for solace and advice.
At annual meeting, NEA adopts forceful new policy that “draws a clear line between charters that serve to improve public education and those that do not.”
By calling for a “well-rounded education” for all students, ESSA gives educators a unique chance to cultivate learning mindsets and skills.