The just-passed American Rescue Plan includes $123 billion in new help for schools and hundreds of billions more for state governments. How state and local leaders use this unprecedented infusion of federal funding will be a critical question in the coming weeks and months.
As children return to school after as much as a year away, schools and districts have a new strategy for helping them make up for lost time.
A year into the pandemic, what are New England students’ prospects for successfully navigating life after high school?
A majority of students report emotional and physical stress as they try to learn remotely during the pandemic. How can teachers, who are also stressed, help them?
It would be a mistake to pave over the hundreds of community-based innovations in teaching, learning, childcare, and health and wellness that have sprung up around the country.
Experienced state and district leaders see dangers among the opportunities offered by the K–12 education stimulus funding.
We remain largely in the dark about what exactly students can expect to learn and what academic support they will receive for the rest of this challenging school year.
Recent survey data show growing support for in-person learning among Democrats, likely reflecting President Biden’s endorsement. More worrying, however, is that opinion remains deeply split along racial lines.