The State Board of Education should approve the revised Every Student Succeeds Act state plan without delay.
Webinar series looks at teacher recruitment and preparation, professional learning, appraisal and feedback, and career ladders in top-performing countries and U.S.
Special education teachers will again be qualified to teach in general education classrooms.
If schools could improve their work environments, and stop the flood of teachers leaving the field, the teaching shortage would go away, according to a report from the Learning Policy Institute.
High quality teaching is key to student success in high-performing countries and school systems, study finds.
The incentive is aimed at increasing the number of math, science, bilingual education and special education teachers.
It also decides which schools' English learners will fall in the accountability system's low-performing "red zone."
State Board of Education should change how the progress of English learners is measured to make the system more fair.
The final report comes amid suggestions that the administration of Donald Trump will be less aggressive about enforcing civil rights laws in schools and colleges.
Among the 211 districts that participated in the survey, 75 percent indicated having a shortage of qualified teachers for the current school year.
Seven Californians are on the Aspen Institute commission.
A team of 13 educators will lead the development of social and emotional learning guidelines.
The Legislative Analyst's Office says a lack of data on teachers creates a policy vacuum.
EdSource conducted a series of interviews with leading educators and scholars about the persistence of these achievement gaps and the prospects for the current set of reforms in California to help close them.