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Articles on this Page
- 01/24/18--09:32: _A Look at Recruitin...
- 03/06/18--13:59: _Learning in a Corre...
- 04/20/18--13:46: _Students Walk Out T...
- 04/25/18--15:01: _Using Job Data to G...
- 06/01/18--12:49: _Faces of the Nation...
- 06/06/18--13:21: _Quality Counts: A L...
- 06/13/18--08:38: _Mortar Board Hopes,...
- 07/16/18--14:19: _Santa Fe 10-year Cl...
- 10/05/18--13:17: _Tackling Football a...
- 11/01/18--08:22: _A Class of One at R...
- 01/24/18--09:32: A Look at Recruiting and Keeping Good Teachers
- 04/20/18--13:46: Students Walk Out To Protest Gun Violence – Photo Gallery
- 04/25/18--15:01: Using Job Data to Guide Student Career Choices – Photo Gallery
- 06/01/18--12:49: Faces of the National Spelling Bee – Photo Gallery
- 06/13/18--08:38: Mortar Board Hopes, Dreams and Humor — Photo Gallery
- 10/05/18--13:17: Tackling Football and the Flute — Photo Gallery
- 11/01/18--08:22: A Class of One at Rural Wyoming School — Photo Gallery
Photographers on assignment for Education Week visited school districts around the country where different strategies for retaining and recruiting teacher are being utilized.
A stay in a corrections facility—often hours away from home, school, and everything that is familiar—is a shock to the system for any student. Juvenile facilities like the Wyoming Girls School are exploring ways to reengage students both academically and emotionally, and help them think of themselves as students again.
Students nationwide walked out of their classes on Friday, April 20, for the second mass school walkout since the school shooting in Parkland, Fla. Students marched to demand action on gun violence and school safety on the 19th anniversary of the shooting at Columbine High School in Colorado that claimed the lives of 12 students and one teacher.
iLEAD Academy opened three years ago to help prepare Northern Kentucky students for careers in high-paying, high-demand fields. It uses a wonky weapon – labor-market data – to design course offerings that won’t leave students in dead-end jobs, and to give them solid advice that’s grounded in the needs of regional employers.
The end of the biggest Scripps National Spelling Bee in history came abruptly, and it wasn't the conclusion that many expected. Naysa Modi, a poised and charismatic four-time participant whose long spelling career seemed to be building toward triumph, sat next to a newcomer whom she had already beaten this year — at the county level. Associated Press photographers Cliff Owen and Jacquelyn Martin documented the drama of the 3-day event.
As part of the Quality Counts 2018: Finance package, Education Week visited two very different schools: a high school in Shoshoni, Wyo., that has tech capabilities in every room in a state that has put a big premium on classroom connectivity; and a K-12 school in a rural corner of Vermont that has an enrollment of just 75 students and doubles as the site for the town offices and library.
As the 2017-18 school year comes to a close, high school graduates around the country expressed a variety of views and feelings through their mortar board art. Photo editors at Education Week took to the Associated Press and Instagram to showcase some of these creative caps.
Alumni from Santa Fe High School in Texas come together for a class reunion and fundraiser for victims of last May's school shooting.
Eighth-grade student Julie Michael plays the flute with her school marching band, and then joins the otherwise-male football team, where she plays as a kicker, wide receiver and linebacker.
Ten-year-old Corinne Gaby is the only student at Notch Peak Elementary School in Albany County, Wyo. Notch Peak Elementary was created for Corinne when she entered kindergarten. It will almost surely dissolve when she leaves sixth grade.