Wisconsin has a new set of science standards based on the Next Generation Science Standards and they are up for public comment until August 12.
Utah State Board of Education member Spencer Stokes was the person who floated the $100 million number to replace Common Core. Where is that coming from?
The answer to addressing the problem of student data mining is not to make it more accessible, but to do less, preferably none at all.
Nine national organizations and 62 state grassroots organizations in 31 states express concern about student data privacy in the attempt to reauthorize the Education Sciences Reform Act (ESRA).
If it will cost Utah $100 million to replace the Common Core State Standards how much did it cost to implement these sub par standards in the first place?
Joy Pullmann reminds us in Education Invasion: How Common Core Fights Parents to Control American Kids that as parents we are never without options.
The apprenticeship model in Europe has more promise for preparing students for the workforce than our nation’s current school-to-work pipeline with companies footing the bill.
The Data Quality Campaign released its annual report on how states are doing at accomplishing their policy agenda for student data collection.
Ann Marie Banfield wrote an excellent letter to her local school board in Bedford, NH about the Next Generation Science Standards that can be a model.
Mason Classical Academy in Naples, FL rejected Common Core and their 3rd and 5th grade ELA scores on the Florida Standards Assessment were among the best.