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.
Amid shelter-in-place orders, California educators use virtual tools to unite their voices, build solidarity, and advocate for change.
In many states, planning time for teachers is micromanaged, or attempts have been made to reduce it entirely.
Michigan’s students need way more financial support. Last week at the polls, educators convinced voters to give it to them.
This rural, northern Arizona association has grown from 15 to 150-plus members in only a year. How did they do it?
With the first pro-public education General Assembly majority in a generation, educators are stepping up advocacy for their students and their jobs.
New Hampshire paraprofessional Melissa Alexander couldn’t hold her husband’s hand during chemo treatments. She had to go to work.
St. Paul educators offer contract proposal that calls for every public school to be staffed by a comprehensive, licensed mental-health team.
Whether a district buys what private companies are selling may depend on community stakeholders understanding every school employee’s value.
More educators across the country are organizing and unifying around a set of demands that benefit students and the wider community.