This blogpost marks the first in a series examining the impact of the government’s apprenticeship reforms on the education sector, and discussing ways in which schools and colleges can respond.
Bolstered by the National Audit Office and Public Accounts Committee, the voices of the sector have finally been heard by government, which has finally acknowledged the teacher recruitment and retention crisis.
If you were following the coverage of TUC Congress earlier this week, you could be forgiven for thinking only one education issue was on the agenda: grammar schools.
Ralph Surman, ATL's National Officer for Policy, examines some of the issues raised from the ATL fringe at TUC2016 in Brighton.
Shelagh Hirst, ATL president, puts the issue of excessive workloads under the spotlight at TUC Congress 2016.
So my first week as the new AMiE president – and the first of the new academic year – draws to an end. Glancing through the press this week, it’s clear that there will lots of to talk about over the coming months and I’m hoping you’ll join the debate.
It’s just how it goes: a new book comes out about teacher workload, and you’d love to read it but you haven’t got the time.
ATL recently responded to the Labour Party's review of SEND provision in England, as part of our work on Conference resolution 43, Are SEND Students Being Let Down?
We asked some of our trainee and NQ members to tell us why they joined ATL. Here's what they said.
The key stage 2 test results this year look very different to results in previous years. The curriculum being assessed is different, the tests are different and the reporting of results are different. At ATL we thought you might be interested in understanding how the standard was set for each test.