A crude and hackneyed film, Won't Back Down peddles an improbable and deceptive message about schools and poverty.
Unions need to be at the forefront of improving public education across the country.
The stakes are high for students unlucky enough to be caught in the crossfire.
As Obama touts his education reforms and neoliberals face off with teachers, hardly anyone is talking about the real problems besetting America’s public schools.
In Chicago, teachers aren’t just fighting for a fair contract—they’re fighting to stop the education reform agenda that dominates the national debate.
The classroom and the boardroom are two very different worlds.
In College, Andrew Delbanco explains the reversal of the postwar project of democratic expansion in higher education.
Montana's superintendent of public instruction, a groundbreaking Native American leader, is a strong believer in the power of public education to combat poverty.
The new version of the federal education law would further entrench the problems besetting schools that serve poor and minority children.
Congress has been unable to pass NCLB reform because the Tea Party has eroded the decade long bi-partisan consensus on education policy.