Member Since 2009


In the stormy seas of school reform, this journal will steer a steady course, presenting the facts as best they can be determined, giving voice (without fear or favor) to worthy research, sound ideas, and responsible arguments. Bold change is needed in American K–12 education, but Education Next partakes of no program, campaign, or ideology. It goes where the evidence points.

Published Articles & Media

Results from the 2020 Education Next Poll

This graphic accompanies "Amid Pandemic, Support Soars for Online Learning, Parent Poll Shows: Results from the 2020 Education Next Survey of Public Opinion."

Education Next Annual Poll: Trends Through 2020

This graphic accompanies "Amid Pandemic, Support Soars for Online Learning, Parent Poll Shows: Results from the 2020 Education Next Survey of Public Opinion," by Michael B. Henderson, David Houston, Paul E. Peterson, M. Danish Shakeel, and Martin R. West.
Photo of Chris G. Neely

The Education Exchange: “We’ve Encouraged Face-to-Face”: How Charter Schools in South Carolina Are Reopening

"They're proving that with safety measures in place, kids can reenter the classroom, teachers can safely teach."

What We’re Watching: Paul E. Peterson at the White House

"Getting Children Safely Back To School" With President Trump

The Education Exchange: The Pandemic Is Killing Standardized Testing and the Accountability that Comes With It

"Favoritism, rich parents getting new kinds of advantages for their kids, the lacrosse coach and the speech coach and the trip to Bhutan will end up counting for more rather than less, because there won't be an SAT score," Chester Finn, Jr. warns.

The Education Exchange: Thomas Sowell’s “Charter Schools and Their Enemies”

They stand in opposition “utterly without regard to whether particular charter schools are producing good or bad educational outcomes.”

The Education Exchange: Condoleezza Rice on the “Deep Visceral Wounds of Slavery”

"We've got to have a bumper sticker for the school choice movement, and it's got to be, 'save the kid.' Not save the schools; save the kids," the former secretary of state says.

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