Secretary of Education Betsy DeVos said this week the Every Student Succeeds Act “essentially does away with the notion of a Common Core.” No it doesn’t.
President Trump after his inauguration ordered all regulations that have not taken effect, including ESSA accountability regulations, be paused for review.
The U.S. Department of Education killed their draft rule for Title I funding in the Every Student Succeeds Act (ESSA) known as “Supplement, Not Supplant.”
Karen Nussle, the executive director for Conservative Leaders for Education, is about 1/2 right in her advice for Secretary of Education nominee Betsy DeVos
Erin Tuttle: The Collaborative for Student Success is right. NAEP gauges state assessments for gauging student performances, even when it proves them wrong.
The U.S. Department of Education will publish a new rule for ESSA that will mandate a one percent cap on students who use an alternative test.
Shane Vander Hart describes two initial steps that President-elect Donald Trump can take toward restoring local and state control in education.
California moves forward with a pilot of a new assessment aligned to the Next Generation Science Standards regardless of the Feds rejection of their waiver.
U.S. Senator Lamar Alexander (R-TN) to Kentucky lawmakers: Don’t assume you can’t do anything under the Every Student Succeed Act.
House Education Chair John Kline (R-MN) criticizes U.S. Department of Educations “supplement, but not supplant” regulation saying we need to “scrap the convoluted regulatory process.”