For Florida educator Luke Flynt, our civic responsibility and our commitment to students continues well past the election season.
Educators urge Congress to pass a spending measure that targets increases to programs such as Title I and the Individuals with Disabilities Education Act, and to extend the educator tax deduction.
Regardless of disappointing election results, educators are continuing what they’ve always done — prepare lesson plans, grade exams, review homework, and make sure students have the best opportunity possible to succeed.
These candidates’ proposals and track records stand out for how frighteningly harmful they would be to students of all ages, teachers and public schools.
The head of the nation’s largest professional employee organization hits the campaign trail to encourage folks to get out and vote.
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“I’m seeing more students, and they’re staying homeless longer. It’s much more precarious.”
“If more educators don’t engage politically, eventually our profession will be run by people who don’t have the students’ best interest in mind.”
An English teacher from Miami explains why she’s working to inspire others to vote with public education in mind.
While charter school operators in those states are not alone in their questionable, if not legally suspect, conduct and practices, a common denominator is the inaction of governors.