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The government has chosen the laziest possible solution: leave it up to schools, let them take the blame – and damn the consequences.
Instead of serious policy, the Education Secretary offers only clumsy phrases and misused statistics.
Proposed legislation would make student bodies liable if speakers are “no-platformed”.
Graduates earning more than £26,575 pay a marginal tax rate of 41 per cent, compared to 32 per cent for non-graduates.
The outspoken head teacher warns that we are kidding ourselves if we believe online learning is achieving anything.
Promised online resources to “boost mental health support” are no substitute for what schools offer children: friends, exercise, purpose and safeguarding.
Once tipped for the highest office, Gavin Williamson is floundering as Education Secretary – and young people are paying the price.
We are backing away from the job of resourcing young people to respond with intelligence, imagination and honesty.
Schools across England are still struggling to gain access to the devices they need to continue teaching the poorest students.
A social worker reveals the daily struggle of children in precarious circumstances and warns the government is ignoring their plight.
The government failed to prepare for remote learning and has done teachers, parents and pupils a disservice. What steps should be taken now?