There is wide variation in careers advice given at independent schools, compared with state and academy schools, research reveals.

According to research conducted by the FCSA, a trade association for professional employment services, changes to tax relief rules mean thousands of supply teachers could lose out on over £200 per month.

A survey by Unison has found that over 50 per cent of school support staff have experienced stress, anxiety or depressions as a result of increased workloads.

A report by Ranstad education has argued that more support is needed for women applying for senior roles in schools.

According to a survey of 1,500 people conducted by Reed, teachers are among the professionals who are mostly likely to work unpaid overtime.

New analysis from UCAS has found that there has been a decline in the number of applicants for teacher training in England.

Rebecca Clark, the National Education director for Oasis Community Learning Trust, has been appointed as the new Regional Schools Commissioner for the South West of England.

Secondary teachers in West Dunbartonshire, Scotland have begun a a two-day strike amid a dispute over cuts to senior posts.

The NASUWT teaching union has warned that supply teachers are facing ’a raft of exploitative employment practices’ and are being denied entitlements on pay, pensions and working conditions.

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).