Just before the 60th anniversary of the Southern Manifesto, Gerard Robinson will host a one-day conference at AEI to address the debates still linked to the Southern Manifesto and its implications for state education policy and the future of parental choice in the United States.
AEI hosts a panel discussion on the current state of research in the pre-K field.
By addressing who should authorize charters, Virginia legislators have inserted themselves into one of the most critical debates in the charter school movement today.
The Senate should do all it can to ascertain whether King would lead with more humility, wisdom, and appreciation for the limitations of Washington’s role than was the norm during Duncan’s tenure.
Today, President Obama released his fiscal budget for 2017. From Social Security to tuition-free community college, what will it actually mean for the next year in public policy?
The federal government is largely responsible for the outsized role of standardized tests in public schools. Fortunately, signs are evident that a measured course correction is underway.
Tennessee’s voucher law would help the state’s neediest children in its lowest-performing public schools.
Covering an education story today? Here’s the latest from the experts on the AEI education team.
In a testimony before the House Education and Workforce Committee, AEI Resident Fellow Gerard Robinson will discuss research that has been done on school choice (in the form of charter schools, vouchers, tax credits, and education savings accounts) and the major findings, including its benefits for urban students.
Pay for Success can’t solve every social challenge alone. But it holds considerable promise as a bipartisan approach to build more effective, efficient and responsive government programs.
School choice is more than a sound bite—it is a social movement. Why? Because school choice programs advance opportunity.
St. Thérèse fills a niche in the educational market by making a Catholic education available statewide and at a much lower cost than several similar schools in the state.