The walkouts are the climax of an uprising that began weeks ago with a grass-roots movement that spread from West Virginia, Oklahoma and Kentucky.
Americans polled overwhelmingly believe teachers don’t make enough money, and half say they’d support paying higher taxes to give educators a raise.
The teenagers who marched after the Parkland shootings don’t necessarily hate the world; they just hate the one we’ve built for them.
Those joining demonstrations across the country are pressing for tougher gun laws and politicians who will enact them.
On a day planned for a national classroom walkout to protest gun violence, a 19-year-old man with a shotgun wounded one student at Forest High School in Ocala, Fla., before being arrested.
The teacher strikes, rallies and walkouts in West Virginia, Oklahoma, Kentucky and elsewhere are a stunning reminder that socioeconomic class has always mattered in our public and private lives.
The district where Education Secretary Betsy DeVos suggested that teachers be armed to protect children from grizzly bears approves a measure aimed at preventing school shootings.
Crosby, Stills, Nash and Young's "Teach Your Children" pours from loudspeakers outside the state Capitol as the legislature votes to boost funding for public education.
The multinational company, like some other oil corporations, has spent millions to mislead the public while profiting off the destruction of our planet.
About 125,000 teachers, counselors and administrators across the U.S. are now trained in trauma care as the grim trend of school shootings continues.