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Teachers at the annual conference of the Association of Teachers and Lecturers (ATL) have voted unanimously to urge ministers to scrap their plans for performance related pay, and re-instate the former national pay structure.
This vote comes hot on the heels of the announcement last week that the two largest teaching unions would strike later this year, with the implementation of performance related pay being central to their decision. The ATL, considered to be the most moderate of the teachers organisations, has held back from such a move, arguing that their membership had not expressed a desire to follow suit. Whilst reports from their conference suggest that the membership is increasingly unhappy with the changes, the organisation continues to hold back from advocating strike action.
This development confirms our present view that the wider profession does not want to strike, but is the tide turning?
The private schools public benefit test debate has this week been reignited by a public consultation launched by the Department for Education.
Justine Greening has indicated that that the government will not be proceeding with the proposal in March’s white paper to remove the requirement for academy trusts to reserve places for elected parents on governing boards.
The new Education Secretary Justine Greening has paved the way for new Catholic schools to open as part of an overhaul of the system.
Yesterday, the Department for Education (DfE) released its green paper focusing on the reform of the education sector to deliver 'schools that work for everyone'.
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