Erskine Glover wants to see Quitman in demand like Newark’s top charter schools. (Amanda Brown / NJ Spotlight)

How technology helped deliver a taste of victory to a struggling Newark School

Erskine Glover wants to see Quitman in demand like Newark’s top charter schools. Photo: Amanda Brown / NJ Spotlight When Sara Neufeld wrote in The…

Two things NYC can do immediately to remedy the terrible and pernicious isolation of black and Latino children

Recently, the New York City Department of Education’s Education Panel (a structure more accustomed to advising than governing) voted to omit a footnote in the city school’s admissions policy limiting…

Improving lackluster U.S. high schools: Why it’s not too little or too late

There has to be a better way: Help The Hechinger Report find out what works

Student protests reveal thirst for a dialogue on democratic process

Let’s stop treating U.S. civics education as a fringe discipline

In the Quitman gym, students look at the new books they received as a reward for the school’s academic progress. (Amanda Brown / NJ Spotlight)

Dedicated teachers can’t provide the whole answer, says Newark’s mayor

It takes a lot more to disentangle a child from poverty’s barriers

Is a new era of education policy just around the corner?

How states stand to gain power from House-Senate deal

Amid national diversity protests, community college students dare to dream of debt-free life

At community college, lots of dreams for students already left behind


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Yale University students and supporters participate in a march across campus to demonstrate against what they see as racial insensitivity at the Ivy League school on Monday, Nov. 9, 2015, in New Haven, Conn.

Yale students break through generations of pained black silence

The rage on college campuses like Yale may alarm people, but it’s a release of decades of tamped-down rage and frustration

Reformers’ push to improve education is worthy of celebration — but is there a dark side, too?

Changing the good vs evil mindset of the education reform debate

“Edu-speak” is a disease that undermines efforts to improve U.S. schools

Time to take a stand against confusing acronyms and overused jargon in education.