Services provided at school can remove barriers to learning for all students.
The Trump-DeVos Budget Would Dismantle Public Education, Hurting Vulnerable Kids, Working Families, and Teachers
What Do People Know About Excellent Teaching and Learning?
Proposed Cuts to AmeriCorps Would Be Devastating for Education Reform
A New Vision for School Accountability
Revisited: Do Schools Challenge Our Students?
The Every Student Succeeds Act gives states the opportunity to broaden their vision of accountability and create school classification systems using new measures of school quality or student success.
Graduate students borrow $5 billion per year in federal student loans to attend for-profit colleges. Because of a lack of data, however, little is known about how they fare.
CAP outlines 17 nonlegislative actions that state governors can take to support early learning.
A large coalition of academic researchers and policy organizations are requesting the Department of Education release crucial data on student loan outcomes.
A look into the enrollment at public colleges shows that the doors to top public universities remain closed to many black and Latino students.
Scaling P-TECH and other public-private CTE partnerships will allow Congress, states, and program leaders to close the skills gap and give every American student and worker the opportunity to succeed.
This report analyzes the misalignment between school and work schedules and the challenges it creates for families.
Accelerating demographic forces make increasing diversity on college faculties all the more important.
A new alternative system for assessing higher education quality could improve college completion and encourage innovation.
Scott Sargrad, Managing Director, K-12 Education Policy, testified before the U.S. House of Representatives Subcommittee on Early Childhood, Elementary, and Secondary Education.
Great principals are critical to student success and their preparation and development is a key priority for successful school networks.
As many as 60 percent of entering college freshmen are placed into remedial education courses to develop skills that they should have learned in high school, at a cost of more than $1 billion annually.
Students of color continue to be underrepresented in rigorous and selective academic programs, and schools must work to ensure that talented students of color are adequately supported and challenged.
Social and institutional barriers are keeping African American students from the ranks of gifted and talented programs.