The Scottish Catholic Education Service (SCES) has voiced concerns over NHS officials’ plans to open sexual-health centres in or near schools.

Local authorities have claimed the responsibility for councils to ensure that every child has a school place could soon become unachievable.

Councillors in Scotland have warned MSPs that cuts to council funding will have a negative effect on teaching quality.

Michael Wilshaw, Ofsted’s chief inspector, has voiced concerns about the declining secondary school performance and pupil attainment in Liverpool, Manchester and surrounding areas.

Following the National Association of Head Teachers’ (NAHT) concerns about the changes in primary assessment, the Department for Education (DfE) has introduced a revised deadline for Key Stage 1 and 2 deadlines in 2016.

Ofqual has called on young people to voice their opinions on marking reviews and appeals processes for GCSEs, AS and A levels.

Education Secretary Nicky Morgan has announced a fund of £1.5 million will be spent on building peer support networks, in order to help young people identify signs of mental ill-health in their peers.

Tes has reported that the new requirement to assess Year 6 pupils’ writing using a tick-box approach could dramatically increase teachers workload.

A report conducted by Olympian James Cracknell has called on schools to stop ‘fat shaming’ overweight children and instead provide helpful advise on losing weight.

The government has refused to make personal, social and health education (PSHE) and sex and relationships eduction (SRE) statutory, despite calls for the subjects to be made compulsory.

Sharon Hodgson, shadow minister for children, has accused the government of ’quietly’ cutting the funding supplied to small struggling schools to provide free hot meals, meaning almost 3,000 primaries will struggle to offer the servic

Magnus Bashaarat, head of Milton Abbey Independent School, has called upon independent schools to give equal prominence to vocational qualifications as they do A-levels.

Prime Minister David Cameron has announced that the government will explore the possibility of utilising the free school process to set up secure academies for young offenders.

A survey conducted by the Association of Teachers and Lecturers (ATL) and the National Union of Teachers (NUT) found that nearly one in 12 teachers have been denied a pay rise in accordance with the performance-related pay (PRP) system.

Elected police and crime commissioners should be given powers to set up free schools to help support troubled children, according to Home Secretary Theresa May.

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