Senator Tom Harkin has just introduced the new NCLB Reauthorization Bill (here’s the Republican’s alternative).

Here are my choices for the best commentaries on the bill. Feel free to suggestion additional ones:

Senate Democrats to Unveil NCLB Reauthorization Bill is from Education Week.

How Would the New NCLB Reauthorization Bill Affect School Climate? is from Ed Week, too.

Don’t expect Congress to end test-and-punish core of NCLB is from The Washington Post.

Bill to Alter Bush-Era Education Law Gives States More Room is from The New York Times.

No Child Left Behind Reauthorization Revived By Harkin Bill is from The Huffington Post.

House Republican Introduces Education Bill is from The New York Times.

ELL Accountability Could Widen Under Harkin NCLB Bill is from Education Week.

Slim chances for new version of No Child Left Behind is from The Hechinger Ed blog.

Plans to replace ‘No Child’ law bring dueling visions of federal role in education is from The Washington Post.

Five Questions as NCLB Reauthorization Moves Forward is from Education Week.

NCLB Bills: A Side-By-Side Comparison is also from Ed Week.

No Child Left Behind Bill Passes Senate Committee, But No End In Sight For Recasting Bush Law is from The Huffington Post.

Important New Study: No Child Left Behind Hurts Long-Term Student Success

California, GOP on same page in bid to curb U.S. role in schools reform is from The Los Angeles Times.

Everyone hates No Child Left Behind, and Congress is never going to change it is from Vox. I’m adding it to the same list.

Annual Accountability Testing: Time for the Civil Rights Community to Reconsider is a very important Ed Week post from Marc Tucker.

‘We now know students cannot be tested out of poverty’ appeared in The Washington Post.

Civil Rights and Testing: Response to Haycock and Edelman is by Marc Tucker.

As Congress debates No Child Left Behind: Who should decide which schools are failing kids? is from The Washington Post.

Education groups to Congress: Please get rid of No Child Left Behind, already is from The Washington Post.

You might want to explore the 1,100 other “The Best…” lists.

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