In our increasingly divided nation, there is one issue that private businesses, nonprofits, both Republicans and Democrats in Congress, and the incoming administration all agree on: increasing access to early childhood education.
In the News
Today, in the House Education Committee, bipartisan legislation to finally fully support full-day kindergarten will be heard. Full-day kindergarten has solid bipartisan support.
As Congress returns and Washington readies for a new president, the leader of a children's advocacy group's political arm fears that vulnerable children and other at-risk communities might have much to lose from Donald Trump's agenda.
When talking about education, we shouldn't forget about the importance of early childhood and the critical need for state funding for programs like pre-K.
“I’m hopeful that we’re going to get in and have conversations.”
We are college students who voted differently this election. We didn't agree on presidential candidates, but we do agree on the need to invest in kids.
We think Mathis’ experience on complex issues gives her the edge, so the incumbent earns our endorsement.
“There is much more creativity and initiative on the state level. This is bipartisan,” says Mark Shriver, president of Save the Children Action Network.
Notwithstanding the lip service some give to children, we actually don’t invest in them.
Early-learning programs have always been a tough sell in New Hampshire. A Washington, D.C. political group wants to change that.