The president just expanded the U. S. Department of Education by executive order.
The president’s favorite think tank wants to improve teacher quality but is less clear about how its proposals differ from policies already in place.
Stung by a spate of recent documentaries on public schools, the education establishment is trying to rebut the filmmakers’ charges.
An education blogger you may never have expected.
While the White House might argue the point, it appears that the epidemic of Obamamania that swept across the nation’s college campuses a couple of years ago ended before the midterm elections.
In his recent foray to George Washington University, the president and his hosts pretty much dropped all pretexts of above-the-fray statesmanship and detached scholarship.
The danger of exposing academia and government to free enterprise is that the former will corrupt the latter.
When you run into malaprops among Advanced Placement students, you really have to ruminate over the condition of education.
When there is no private sector push for a scientific breakthrough, maybe it is not such a breakthrough after all.
Professors dependent on government subsidies in Texas are complaining about a new law there that forces them to let their students know what is in their courses before they are trapped in their classrooms.