The future of the Iran nuclear deal, known as the Joint Comprehensive Plan of Action (JCPOA), is likely to take center stage at this week’s United Nations General Assembly (UNGA) gathering in New York – and to feature prominently in U.S. President Donald Trump’s speech before the UN on Tuesday.
Resident Fellow Jason Delisle and Education Data Analyst Preston Cooper finds that the federal government’s student loan program actually benefits typical upper-income families more than 529 plans do.
While critics are correct that 529 plans provide a subsidy to upper-income families, they often do not realize the federal student loan program does too. But in contrast to the calls to end 529 plans, lawmakers have only made federal student loans more generous in recent years as they seek to address a perceived student debt crisis.
Kaya Henderson, former Chancellor of District of Columbia Public Schools, discusses school reform in DC with AEI’s Rick Hess.
A call to action from three of Washington’s premier political scholars, “One Nation After Trump” offers the definitive work on the threat posed by the Trump presidency and how to counter it.
While Kuwait has been an important partner in the ongoing mediation efforts to end the current Gulf Cooperation Council crisis, its efforts have not produced a viable solution all sides can agree on. US presidential leadership is required if the crisis is to be brought to a resolution.
Chicago Public Schools and Los Angeles Unified School District may be “canaries in the coal mine” of district spending, as data indicate that benefits costs are rising across the nation.
Today, I chat with Joel Rose, the CEO of Teach to One, discussing what it is, how it works, how horse-and-buggy assessment can stymie this kind of instruction, and where the venture is going.
In the aftermath of the Equifax data breach, it is time to embrace identity verification technology and give businesses the incentive to better fight identity fraud.
In this first episode of the “New Skills Marketplace” podcast, Andy Smarick and John Bailey introduce the “skills gap” problem: what it is, where it came from, and whom it affects.