The education and health campaigner has been chosen as a recipient of an honorary degree by the Open University in Scotland.Read the full story ›
Theresa May is to unveil plans for a new wave of grammar schools that will end "selection by house price".Read the full story ›
Conservative-led authorities among 37 councils warning proposals to make every school an academy could lead to a "poorer education system".Read the full story ›
Children as young as seven have been caught sexting by their teachers, a study by the teaching union NASUWT found.Read the full story ›
Britain falls behind many of its European neighbours, while countries in Far East occupy the top five spots.Read the full story ›
An Australian high school has faced criticism for allowing students to wear boy or girl uniforms regardless of their gender.Read the full story ›
New Government figures show more than 200,000 youngsters are being taught in under-performing schools.Read the full story ›
"Education is not a privilege, it's a right," according to YouTuber Hannah Witton.
She says political leaders have a direct impact on "what we learn, how we learn it and how much it costs us" and she's going to be quizzing them about this during Leaders Live.
What are you going to ask this generation of political leaders?
- Subscribe to BITE News to watch the live Q&As
Women teachers are missing out on pay and professional training in work, the UK's largest teaching union said.
Many teachers gathering at the NASUWT's women's consultation conference in Birmingham raised concerns about what they called "the systemic unfairness" in how some schools had managed pay and performance.
“The potential for discrimination and unfairness highlighted by our women members today is deeply worrying," Chris Keates, General Secretary of the NASUWT said.
The union said almost half of the attending teachers "had experienced discrimination in relation to pay or pay progression this year".
Some teachers also reported being hindered over access to professional development and training at work.
Governors at a school placed in special measures following allegations of a hard-line Muslim takeover plot to take over governing boards have resigned in protest, calling the Ofsted report "flawed".
Board members at Saltley School said they "have been left with little faith or trust" in the inspection process or Birmingham City Council in the fall-out over the "Trojan Horse" row.
The out-going governors criticised the Ofsted inspectors for not clearly concluding whether there was an "Islamic agenda" or not in the school's classrooms.
In their statement, entitled their "final response" on the matter, the governors said: "It is the Governors' view that the inspection and the report are flawed."
Saltley School, which has about 950 pupils, was one of five schools place in special measures following Ofsted inspections.