- Who We Are
- Where We Stand
- Our Rights
- Our Benefits
- Our Chapters
- Administrative Education Analysts and Officers
- Education Officers & Education Analysts
- Guidance Counselors
- Hearing Education Services
- Hearing Officers (Per Session)
- Lab Specialists
- Occupational / Physical Therapists
- Retired Teachers
- School Nurses
- School Secretaries
- Social Workers & Psychologists
- Speech Improvement
- Supervisors of Nurses & Therapists
- Teachers Assigned
- Vision Education Services
- Other DOE Chapters
- Charter School Chapters
- Non-DOE Education Chapters
- Federation of Nurses
- United Cerebral Palsy
- UFT Providers
- Get Involved
- Career Timeline
- Teacher Center
- Teacher Evaluation
- English Language Learners
- Classroom Resources
- Students with Disabilities
- Courses / Workshops
- Teacher's Choice
- Teacher Leadership
- Transfer Opportunities
- Job Opportunities
- District 75
- Positive Learning Collaborative
- Professional Development Resources
- Team High School
The National Labor Relations Board has ruled that graduate students who work as teaching and research assistants at private universities are school employees who can join or form unions.
The Southern Poverty Law Center is suing Mississippi over charter-school funding, describing it as an unconstitutional scheme that diverts public tax dollars from traditional public schools.
The Black Male Education Research Collection is an online resource for researchers, journalists and policymakers.
Eight states will work collaboratively to create and implement plans to encourage social and emotional learning in their schools as part of the Chicago-based Collaborative for Academic, Social and Emotional Learning.
A California Supreme Court majority declined to hear Vergara v. California, the case that challenged teacher tenure and other job protections for teachers.
The Kansas Supreme Court ruled on May 27 that the state Legislature had failed to equitably fund public schools, giving the state until June 30 to fix its financing system or face a court-ordered shutdown of schools.
The largest labor federation in the United States on June 16 endorsed Hillary Clinton for president of the United States, vowing to throw the full weight of more than 50 unions representing about 12.5 million workers behind her candidacy.
Republican Gov. Rick Snyder signed a $617 million bailout and restructuring of the debt-ridden Detroit Public Schools district.
The I Can charter school network and teachers at three of its just-unionized schools reached agreement on June 6 on their first contract.
Education reformers spent big ahead of California’s June primary, and preliminary results show the millions paid off with all the candidates they supported advancing to November’s general election.
A federal court ordered the Cleveland School District in Mississippi to consolidate its majority black secondary schools with historically white schools, ending a five-decade legal battle.
Eleven states have sued the Obama administration over its directive to let transgender students use public school bathrooms and locker rooms that match their gender identity.
An analysis of state test data by the Hechinger Report and the Courier-Journal of Louisville, Kentucky, showed that the achievement gap between white and black children in reading and math has widened since Kentucky adopted the Common Core Learning Standards in 2010.
The Obama administration has introduced a new rule that will provide overtime pay to millions of currently ineligible workers as of Dec. 1.
A former official of the Detroit Public Schools has been charged with pocketing nearly $1.3 million, money that was supposedly spent on tutoring services.
An arbitrator has ordered the Los Angeles Unified School District to pay $7.1 million to a San Fernando Valley charter school for failing to provide the school with rent-free classroom space, as required by state law.
Six years after former Washington, D.C., schools chancellor Michelle Rhee launched StudentsFirst to great fanfare on the Oprah Winfrey show, the controversial nonprofit is merging with 50Can, another education advocacy group with similar goals. StudentsFirst promoted charter schools and the use of student test scores to evaluate teachers, among other education policy stances.
The New York City Employees Retirement System has divested its $1.5 billion portfolio of hedge funds, citing poor performance and high fees. “We have not seen the results that we had expected,” said trustee Henry Garrido, the executive director of District Council 37 of the American Federation of State, County and Municipal Employees.
Wisconsin’s right-to-work law championed by Republican Gov. Scott Walker was struck down by a state court on April 8. Circuit Court Judge C. William Foust called the 2015 law a violation of the state constitution, which prohibits the taking of private property without compensation.
Thousands of Chicago teachers participated in a one-day strike on April 1 to draw attention to the ongoing contract battle between the Chicago Teachers Union and the Chicago Public Schools over pay, pension and staffing levels in the school district.