A high school in south-central Minnesota is dropping varsity football this season over safety concerns related to a lack of upperclassmen on the team.
Two lawsuits over the treatment of gay students in the Anoka-Hennepin School District offer something old and something new for legal observers.
The state's education commissioner says she's exploring ways to make the ACT college entrance exam even higher-stakes for Minnesota students than it already is.
Minnesota's high school class of 2011 scored an average of 22.9 of a possible 36 on the ACT, among the best in the nation.
The father of a U.S. soldier and Minnesota native who was killed in Afghanistan speaks in his memory.
Minnesota's education commissioner today requested from the federal education department to waive two sections of the No Child Left Behind education law.
Gov. Mark Dayton said today that the state will expand a ratings system for daycare and early childhood education providers across Minnesota.
Gov. Mark Dayton said Wednesday that state law already allows officials to create a statewide rating system for daycare and early childhood education providers so there's no need for legislation or any other action.
A group of teachers will meet with state Republican party officials Wednesday evening to discuss forming a caucus of GOP-leaning union members.
Gov. Mark Dayton announced Monday that Minnesota will seek a waiver from the federal No Child Left Behind law that would give the state permission to bypass some testing requirements and punishments.
An activist group is accusing the Anoka-Hennepin school district of misleading the public with a new website it created that focuses on lesbian, gay, bi-sexual and transgender students.
A former Red Wing High School student claims in a lawsuit that a homecoming event two years ago was racially offensive and illegal.
Taking effect today is a new law that supporters hope will increase the number of teachers who enter the profession through non-traditional ways.
A Twin Cities union leader will speak at a rally of teachers, parents and other community members Saturday in Washington.
For all the talk at the Minnesota State Capitol this year about early childhood education, supporters only won part of what they wanted. Legislators approved $4 million in scholarships for needy families, but they did not include a system to rate child care providers.