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.
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.
Photographs shared by educators on social media provide the evidence of legislative neglect in Arizona that led 75,000 teachers and education support professionals to take action.
No state in the country has cut school funding more than Arizona. Educators are letting everybody know that the state must do better for its children.
“Fund our future!” Kentucky educators tell lawmakers at Friday protest.
Fed up with lawmakers who have long neglected public schools, educators are building a movement that “cannot be stopped,” says NEA president.
Educators walk us through several pervasive school funding problems — and their solution.
Low pay and other factors are making it harder to recruit and retain good teachers, and students and communities are paying the price.
Inadequate resources place students of color in the the poorest schools at a significant disadvantage – a direct consequence of how schools are funded.