Ten nurseries are now closed after the trust announced the business was no longer viableRead the full story ›
'The Rising Tide, Women at Cambridge' will examine the stories of women who fought for equality at the university.Read the full story ›
Staff at the troubled academy will vote on industrial action over concerns for their health and safety.Read the full story ›
Ofsted has put Great Yarmouth Primary Academy in special measures - but the Inspiration Trust says its scathing report is "simply wrong".Read the full story ›
The move hopes to improve literacy levels with our region below the national average when it comes to reaching the expected standard.Read the full story ›
Nurseries are calling for a U-turn on government plans to make all pre-school teaching staff have C grade GCSEs in maths and English.Read the full story ›
The UK is facing a skills shortage in engineering if more students don't take up the career.
That's according to Engineering UK which says many students, and most school teachers, don't know what's on offer in the industry and how to get into it.
To help buck the trend the Government is putting more money into apprenticeship schemes. David Wood reports.
Protestors are set to gather at a Norwich primary school this morning to mark what they have called the "death of democracy" in the education system.
Cavell Primary School officially becomes an academy today.
It was placed in special measures last year but they soon removed and a recent Ofsted inspection found it was making good progress.
Parents and supporters signed a 2,000-strong petition against the imposition of the academy status, which was led by Norfolk County Council and the Department for Education.
The campaigners are due to hold a minute's silence outside the school at 9am.
The council says academy status is the best option for its long-term improvement.
Schools across the region are losing more than twenty two million pounds a year in government funding because some parents aren't claiming free school meals.
Figures from the Department for Education show that twenty five thousand pupils aren't claiming the meals they're entitled to.
Schools are given an extra nine hundred pounds a year to help bridge the attainment gap between those claiming free school meals and those who aren't.
The College of West Anglia in Wisbech is to receive £4.6m from the Government to fund a £5.5m project to build a new teaching centre and refurbish existing buildings at its Isle campus in Wisbech.
The project should be completed by summer 2015 and will allow the college to cater for several hundred additional students.