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Instead getting hung up on which government agency is making the rules, let's dig a little deeper into the question of red tape and find out exactly which ties are binding so firmly to mediocrity and entropy.
A new method for evaluating New York City's teachers is unlikely to do much more than sew more seeds of dissent.
In this Presidents' Day post, Peter analyzes four recent education stories.
Want a convenient scapegoat for our education problems? Poverty. It’s there, it’s handy.
Why the Koret Task Force's recommendations for the federal role in education have the edge over Rep. John Kline's most recent ESEA proposals.
The problem with our current approach to teaching literacy.
From walking school buses to bullying, Peter examines the day-to-day challenges of education policy.
The success of so many different models of schooling over the last couple of decades suggest that it is less pedagogy than governance methodology that is the key.
Peter catches up on a few of the most notable education stories from the past month (or so).
Real reform must embrace choice—choice at the individual level.