Democratic presidential candidate gave more than $63 million to education causes in 2017, 2018.
Similar education policies, different New Hampshire primary outcomes
Janiyah Davis, meet Landel Shakespeare.
For three decades, there was a quiet assumption that education’s growing economic import was pushing education politics toward the pragmatic middle—it turns out that this dynamic was surprisingly fragile.
Gone from the Democratic primary, his education policy voice may yet return somehow.
“His position is unwavering,” a former colleague writes.
In the New York Times, Democratic presidential candidate Senator Cory Booker writes, “Many public charter schools have proved to be an effective, targeted tool to give children with few other options a chance to succeed. “
In the Spring 2019 issue of Education Next, Martin West wrote that strikes in Oakland, Los Angeles, and Denver “may presage a new era of conflict.”
A powerful opportunity to strengthen the human connection between student and school, and to boost the power of teachers to improve their practice.
She’s gone further leftward—union kissing, charter hating—than any of the other major candidates.
Carvalho, competition, and transformation in Miami-Dade
Boris Johnson takes a side in the reading wars.
The best defense against recent proposals to ban private schools? A good offense.
The facts behind fears of a higher-education revenue recession
Senator Simcha Felder and Rabbi Chaim Dovid Zwiebel meet the long shadow of Joseph Hodges Choate
Maybe if these colleges weren’t paying $1,689,651 to the Bidens, they could lower tuition, or would require less taxpayer support, or students wouldn’t have to go so deeply into debt to graduate.
Democracy Prep founder on building active citizens
“Twelve years of education is not enough anymore,” Biden said during a midday event on May 13 in Hampton, N.H. He cited his wife, a professor of English at Northern Virginia Community College, as saying, “any country that out-educates us will out compete us.”
Jim Blew, assistant secretary for planning, evaluation and policy development at the U.S. Department of Education, sits down with Paul E. Peterson to discuss some of the work of the department, including a new federal tax credit initiative and proposed changes to Title IX.
The plan is likely to disproportionately benefit middle- and upper-middle-income Americans, as well as black families, at an estimated total cost of about $955 billion.
Jeff Bergner, author of The Vanishing Congress, joins Paul E. Peterson to discuss how Congress has stopped doing its job and how that could change.
Last week, Kamala Harris made headlines with an ambitious—and expensive—plan to raise teacher pay, and she’s not the only Democratic presidential candidate talking about education. Marty West discusses what the candidates have been saying with Ira Stoll, EdNext’s managing editor, who has been reporting from the campaign trail in New Hampshire and who wrote “Teacher Pay Emerges as Democratic Primary Issue.”
In California, the state board of education works with the governor to accomplish long-term policy goals.
Call it the teacher primary.
What I learned serving as a state school board member