Determined to win a fair, transparent, professional salary plan, Denver teachers went on strike, joining the national #RedforEd movement.
It’s not in the United States, according to a new global survey. But signs are everwhere in 2018 that the public believes U.S. educators deserve better.
On Substitute Educators Day, a part of American Education Week, NEA honors its more than 4,700 substitute educator members.
600 educators from across the state hold large rally in support of public education at the Alabama Supreme Court.
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.
Stagnating salaries are not stopping public school educators from carving out part of their paychecks to buy the resources students need.
In 1979, teachers earned 5.5% less than comparable workers. Today the teacher pay gap has grown to 18.7%.
Putting under-trained teachers in classrooms only harms students and exacerbates teacher shortages across the country.
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.