Andrew Cook, Ofsted’s regional director has said education bosses in Bedfordshire and Cambridgeshire are failing their most disadvantaged pupils.

Seven in 10 teachers believe that the current recruitment crisis in the teaching profession is having a negative impact on pupils, according to a new survey from The Guardian.

Education Secretary Nicky Morgan has approved the appointment of Shan Scott as the new Chief Schools Ajudicator.

New analysis conducted by the Good Teacher Training Guide 2015 has found that more men are training to be primary schools teachers, although fewer are entering secondary schools.

Sir Michael Wilshaw, chief inspector of Ofsted, has claimed that poor leadership in schools is putting off Teach First graduates from continuing in the profession.

The Get Into Teaching campaign advertisement, which prompted a number of complaints from education bosses who claimed the advert exaggerated teachers’ pay, has been excused by the Advertising Standards Authority (ASA).

The Public Accounts Committee (PAC) has heard evidence from a number of educational authorities about concerns regarding the value for money of the the government’s teacher recruitment methods.

The National Union of Teachers (NUT) has warned that increasingly high rents in London is forcing teachers out of the capital, risking the success of its schools.

Think tank Policy Exchange has conducted a report recommending that the teacher supply crisis in England could be stemmed if more schools allowed flexible working.

England urgently needs to recruit good leaders for its schools says Ofsted chief Sir Michael Wilshaw.

Ongoing teacher shortages are having a damaging impact on the education schools can offer, according to a survey by the ASCL.

The teaching recruitment crisis is being exacerbated by a large number of teachers opting to work abroad, Ofsted chief inspector Sir Michael Wilshaw has warned.

Applications have officially opened for the next Ofsted chief inspector, offering a salary range of £170,000-£180,000.

According to research conducted by the University of Loughborough, students who achieve a B in A-level maths today would only have secured an E in the 1960s.

Stoke-on-Trent has announced it will help to pay of the tuition fees of maths teachers who come to work in the city, as part of a move to radically improve maths standards in schools, the BBC has said.


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