Tax cuts for me, but not for thee.
By failing to make proper sex and relationships education statutory, the government is failing to protect children from bullying, exploitation, and abuse.
The time seems to be right for the Labour leader to lay the foundations of a new, more confident, education policy for his party.
If it would protect people from homophobic bullying, could a separate school be worth a try?
The Conservative peer and former education secretary writes about the party’s plans for schools.
It is a fallacy that attention to the private-school question will distract from improving state education. For 70 years this has been a tired excuse to avoid a difficult problem.
Private schools instil their children with a sense of entitlement and confidence that is lacking among state-school pupils, argues Rhiannon Lucy Cosslett.
Although a large majority of parents might believe that praise is invariably beneficial to children, research suggests otherwise.
Running schools as charities has simply insulated them from the consequences of their own financial incontinence.
Private schools allow the privileged to buy their way into every structure of power in this country with barely a whisper from the rest of us. Why give them tax relief as charities when so many do next to nothing to earn it?
A much-clarified tweet from the Department for Education serves to remind us that despite the introduction of same-sex marriage, the Conservative Party has yet to catch up on some issues.
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