To get the very best from teachers and school leaders, we need to develop high-quality assistance and processes to ensure the continuous improvement of all educators.
Issue Brief As we continue to combat rising economic inequality, high-quality early childhood investments will help all children realize their full potential and provide enormous long-term benefits to society.
Students across the board are better served in an education system that seeks both excellence and equity.
Cynthia G. Brown explains why we need to act now to fix the inequity in public-school funding.
Issue Brief The Center for American Progress and the American Enterprise Institute offer joint recommendations on needed changes to Title I of the ESEA.
Raegen Miller and Cynthia Brown highlight a new Department of Education report that shows how U.S. school districts are unevenly distributing their state and local funds, shortchanging schools that serve low-income students.
Cynthia G. Brown and Sarah Rosen Wartell present two papers from the Center for American Progress that examine this question.
Cynthia Brown and Jeremy Ayers explain why the Department of Education will offer waivers that allow states to forego ineffective requirements in No Child Left Behind.
Overhauling and reauthorizing No Child Left Behind is our best shot at helping states educate all students to high standards, writes Cynthia Brown.
Report CAP's Education Team outlines how Congress should move forward with the reauthorization of the Elementary and Secondary Education Act.
Cynthia Brown and Jeremy Ayers explain why our nation’s future economic competitiveness and moral compass rest on reforming our main federal education law.
The Illinois State Senate recently passed a bill with reforms protecting teachers’ rights while working to get the most effective teachers in the classroom, write Cynthia Brown and Theodora Chang.
Recent developments indicate the public and congressional members want a reauthorized Elementary and Secondary Education Act this year, write Cynthia Brown and Jeremy Ayers.
We need to redesign our teacher workforce system and pay teachers significantly more for their success and responsibilities, writes Cynthia Brown in The New York Times.