Education Week

http://www.edweek.org/

http://blogs.edweek.org/

Education Week has provided thorough and thoughtful analysis of K-12 policies, practice and research for more than 25 years. It is published by Editorial Projects in Education, the independent, nonprofit publisher of Education Week and other high-quality print and online products on K-12 education. EPE’s mission is to raise awareness and understanding of critical issues facing American schools.

Digital Education

http://blogs.edweek.org/edweek/DigitalEducation/

Tech topics and trends in K-12.

Education week teacher

http://www.edweek.org/tm/

Education week Digital Directions

http://www.edweek.org/dd/?intc=main-topnav

Education week Top School Jobs

http://www.topschooljobs.org/?intc=main-topnav

Quality Counts 2018

https://www.edweek.org/ew/collections/quality-counts-2018-state-grades/report-card-map-rankings.html

Examine the grades and scores that states and the nation earned on Quality Counts 2018 with this interactive map, grade-summary table, and top-to-bottom ranking.

EdWeek Market Brief

https://marketbrief.edweek.org

EdWeek Market Brief brings you and your team actionable intelligence about the marketplace of K-12 education. Created for both providers of education products and services and school district leaders, Market Brief’s original reporting, deep analysis and proprietary, data-driven research focuses on school district purchasing and the companies and products serving K-12 education. Market Brief is creating a more informed and transparent marketplace for both product buyers and sellers.

Education week blogs:

– Technology, Industry, & Innovation

– Research

– International Perspectives

– In the Classroom

– Educating Specific Populations

– Teaching Profession

The Re-Education of New Orleans

http://neworleans.edweek.org/

No other American city has experienced as much upheaval to public schooling than New Orleans has in the decade since Hurricane Katrina. The tradition of neighborhood schools that most American children and families experience has vanished. An often perplexing universe of charter schools has taken their place. Education Week reporters and visual journalists went to New Orleans and Houston to interview parents, students, and educators and explore the evolution of the city’s unorthodox school system.

The Re-Education of New Orleans was a five-month-long effort by a team of Education Week reporters, editors, photographers, videographers, web producers, and artists.

 

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