Why the student with disabilities sitting next to your child may improve his or her education.
If your child is in special education, you'll want to learn about the Individuals with Disabilities Education Act (IDEA) - past, present, and future!
A new book from special ed law firm Wrightslaw answers all of your IEP questions.
Could the design of your child's homework area hold the key to success?
Learn about goals and objectives (or benchmarks), which are the core of your child's IEP.
How to avoid lawyers and still get what your child needs out of special education.
Read about new federal teacher qualification requirements and their effect on your child's education.
The National Assessment of Educational Progress (NAEP) is the only nationally representative and continuing assessment of students' knowledge and performance in certain subject areas. Results include achievement data for populations of students (e.g., 4th graders) and groups within those populations (including students with disabilities).
Discipline and the IEP: the rules may not be what you think
You've heard other parents talk about a Section 504 Plan, but what is it? Could this civil rights protection apply to your child?