Education

The United States Department of Education (ED or DoED), also referred to as the ED for (the) Education Department, is a Cabinet-level department of the United States government.
  • Parkland Teen Records Video During School Shooting To Make Sure His Voice Would ‘Echo On’ If He Died
    Dr Phil

    Parkland Teen Records Video During School Shooting To Make Sure His Voice Would ‘Echo On’ If He Died

    A 17-year-old shares why he recorded the events of the Parkland, FL high school shooting. See what he captured on video.

  • CNN Analyst Has A Reality Check For Trump Over 'Insane' Plan To Arm Teachers
    HuffPost

    CNN Analyst Has A Reality Check For Trump Over 'Insane' Plan To Arm Teachers

    CNN legal analyst Jeffrey Toobin slammed President Donald Trump’s call to arm teachers.

  • After Florida High School Shooting, Hundreds of Teachers Sign Up to Arm Themselves
    Newsweek

    After Florida High School Shooting, Hundreds of Teachers Sign Up to Arm Themselves

    In the aftermath of last week’s deadly school shooting in Florida, hundreds of teachers and administrators have expressed interest in carrying a firearm to defend themselves and their students, according to one county sheriff from Ohio. Sheriff Richard Jones of Butler County, Ohio, published an open call on his Twitter page offering free concealed-carry classes to “any employee of any school” in his county. The sheriff, who last came under fire for his comments about immigrants, offered the class to 50 candidates, but then opened it up to more after what he described to Newsweek as a deluge of positive responses.

  • Seventh-grader who shot himself in school bathroom dies
    Associated Press

    Seventh-grader who shot himself in school bathroom dies

    MASSILLON, Ohio (AP) — A seventh-grader who died a day after shooting himself inside a middle school restroom had fireworks and extra ammunition in his backpack, police said on Wednesday.

  • U.S. students protest over gun laws, Trump considers arming teachers
    Reuters

    U.S. students protest over gun laws, Trump considers arming teachers

    By Jeff Mason and Zachary Fagenson WASHINGTON/TALLAHASSEE, Fla. (Reuters) - Students galvanized by the deadly mass shooting at a Florida high school confronted lawmakers on Wednesday with demands to restrict sales of assault rifles, while President Donald Trump suggested arming teachers as a way to stop more U.S. rampages. The unprecedented lobbying effort by groups of teenagers and parents at the White House and at the Florida statehouse in Tallahassee played out as fellow students staged classroom walkouts and rallies in cities across the country.

  • 7th-grader dies after shooting self in school bathroom
    New York Post

    7th-grader dies after shooting self in school bathroom

    MASSILLON, Ohio — A seventh-grader who died a day after shooting himself inside a middle school restroom had fireworks and extra ammunition in his backpack, police said on Wednesday. Investigators were reviewing cellphones and other electronics found at the boy's home, but it was too early to know whether the shooting was intentional or if the 13-year-old had other plans, said Jackson Township Police Chief Mark Brink. “We can make assumptions,” he said. “I'm not willing to do that.” The boy shot himself on Tuesday just before classes began at Jackson Middle School, near Massillon, police said. No other students were injured. He died at a hospital on Wednesday, according to the Summit County Medical

  • Gun control rally in Tallahassee; Parkland students meet with lawmakers
    Yahoo News Photo Staff

    Gun control rally in Tallahassee; Parkland students meet with lawmakers

    Student activists from the Florida high school where 17 teens and staff were shot and killed will call for a ban on assault-style weapons when they meet with lawmakers and hold a rally on Wednesday in Tallahassee, the state capital.

  • Judge dismisses New York Columbia University student's claims over rape reports
    Reuters

    Judge dismisses New York Columbia University student's claims over rape reports

    A federal judge on Wednesday dismissed a Columbia University student's lawsuit accusing the school of acting with deliberate indifference after she was sexually assaulted twice as a freshman in her dormitory room. U.S. District Judge George Daniels in Manhattan said Amelia Roskin-Frazee failed to show that Columbia responded in a "clearly unreasonable manner" after learning about the October and December 2015 incidents, which she formally reported to its Student Conduct and Community Standards office in August 2016. The judge said Columbia's actions complied with federal guidelines and its own sexual misconduct policy, including in January 2016 when it honored Roskin-Frazee's request not to investigate her rape claims after contacting her about them.

  • Who Is Lorenzo Prado? Student Says We ‘Can’t Just Blame Nikolas Cruz’ for Florida Shooting
    Newsweek

    Who Is Lorenzo Prado? Student Says We ‘Can’t Just Blame Nikolas Cruz’ for Florida Shooting

    Survivors of last week’s school shooting in Parkland, Florida, gathered in Tallahassee Wednesday to advocate for stricter gun laws. Among them was Lorenzo Prado, an 11th grader, who took to the podium to demand change. Prado discussed the shooting at Marjorie Stoneman Douglas High School that left 17 people dead and numerous others injured.

  • Nikolas Cruz's Carer Wants Control of Florida Shooter's $800K Inheritance
    Newsweek

    Nikolas Cruz's Carer Wants Control of Florida Shooter's $800K Inheritance

    The woman who cared for accused Florida shooter Nikolas Cruz and his brother filed court papers seeking control of their inheritance just one day after the massacre at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School. After their mother Lynda Cruz died from flu-related pneumonia last November, Cruz, 19, and his brother Zachary, 17, were put into the care of Roxanne Deschamps. A source close to the family, who has not been named, told the New York Post Deschamps kicked Cruz out of her trailer after a fight over his gun collection.

  • Florida lawmaker fires aide who allegedly called mass shooting survivors 'actors'
    Good Morning America

    Florida lawmaker fires aide who allegedly called mass shooting survivors 'actors'

    An aide to a Florida state lawmaker was fired on Tuesday after he allegedly referred to some survivors of last week's mass shooting as “actors that travel to various crisis when they happen,” officials said. Florida state Rep. Shawn Harrison said he was "appalled" by the comments made by his district secretary, Benjamin Kelly, earlier in the day and supported a decision to have him terminated. Harrison also apologized for “any pain this has caused” to families of the victims in last week’s mass shooting at Marjory Stoneman Douglas High School in Parkland, Florida, where a former student allegedly shot and killed 17 students and teachers.

  • Schools threaten to punish students who join walkouts over gun control
    CNN

    Schools threaten to punish students who join walkouts over gun control

    (CNN)Students around the United States are walking out of class to demand tougher gun laws in response to last week's deadly shooting in Parkland, Florida, but some schools are threatening them with harsh punishments. The Needville Independent School District in Texas issued a warning Tuesday that anyone who participated in a walkout or other political protest would be suspended for three days. All will be suspended for 3 days and parent notes will not alleviate the discipline," Superintendent Curtis Rhodes said in a statement posted on the Needville High School Facebook page. Rhodes said the Houston-area district would not tolerate any protests or demonstrations during school hours.