- A judge told the state teachers union it can’t spend more on the Basil Smikle-Bill Perkins race. (WSJ)
- The city is piloting a new anti-truancy initiative. (GothamSchools, Daily News, Post, NY1)
- A Westchester County serves city students incarcerated over addiction and does a good job. (NY1)
- For the third year, Manhattan’s Millennium HS will hold classes in hallways. (Downtown Express)
- A state labor board is trying to halt Merrick Academy’s move to fire teachers. (GothamSchools)
- A problematic study found that a quarter of teens say gangs are present in their schools. (L.A. Times)
- Chancellor Klein tells parents that despite lower scores, the achievement gap is still closing. (Post)
- Paul Tough says Promise Neighborhoods should get funding even without strong evidence. (Times)
- San Francisco’s school choice system frequently shuts middle-class families out entirely. (S.F. Chronicle)
- Detroit is fighting against a judge’s orders to spend more on school security. (Detroit Free Press)
NYC education officials are adding more than 1,000 seats, most of them as new programs that start in third grade. The city’s gifted programs are deeply segregated.
Streets near schools are uniquely dangerous, with rates of crashes and injuries that exceed NYC averages — particularly near schools where most students are poor or children of color.
A review of the upcoming history Regents exam after the racist Buffalo attack uncovered materials with “the potential to compound student trauma.”
The secret lobbying behind why NYC schools paid $25 million for a former Nathan’s Famous Hot Dog location
A look at how Carlo Scissura, of the New York Building Congress, influenced a real estate deal for a school construction project.