AEI hosts a conference examining education in America 60 years after the Brown v. Board of Education II decision.
Katherine Bradley of the CityBridge Foundation visits AEI to discuss how the boom in education technology and adaptive-learning software is revolutionizing schools and learning.
Simply put, if schools cannot cover their capital costs, they cannot serve families and students.
School choice advocates have grown adept at passing voucher programs, but to truly succeed, they need to focus on the supply side by getting betters means of financing into the hands of school entrepreneurs.
U.S. Secretary of Education Arne Duncan’s seven-year tenure was significant on many fronts — for better and worse.
Private school choice programs could do a much better job deferring schools’ capital, infrastructure, and other fixed costs. If we want school choice programs to transform the educational landscape, they have to be able to create and expand high-quality schools, which the current funding arrangement does not allow.
Duncan simultaneously exploited and fractured the bipartisan goodwill that had greeted him in 2009.
Sixty years ago, the Supreme Court ruled in Brown v. Board of Education II that schools must integrate “with all deliberate speed.”
Education Secretary Arne Duncan announced today that he would resign in December. AEI Education scholars reflect on Duncan’s tenure.
AEI Scholars Frederick Hess, Gerard Robinson, Nat Malkus, and Andrew Kelly weigh in on Education Secretary Arne Duncan’s decision to step down in December.
The focus on what college costs ignores the failure of the financial aid system to promote quality.
Division over the 2014 AP US History curriculum wasn’t between liberals and conservatives, but between academics who uniquely emphasize the sins of America’s past and Americans who believe that virtues should be taught alongside missteps.