Report surveying the state of the school education system in Scotland and advocating greater power for parents and autonomy for schools as a means of improving standards in school education.
Publication summarising some of the evidence of the impact that the National College for School Leadership's work to raise the standard of school leadership is having on the lives of children and young people.
Review exploring the evidence on healthy food provision and promotion in schools from various standpoints such as the policy context for food and health in Scotland, UK and beyond, the effects of choice and social inequalities and influences such as the impact of the physical and social environment.
Publication containing a summary of some of the evidence of the impact that the National College for School Leadership's work to raise the standard of school leadership is having on the lives of children and young people.
National guidance for education authorities, independent schools, school staff and all others working with children in an education context in Scotland. Published in March 2003.
Handbook for schools and education authorities describing good practice in child protection in education and when a child goes missing from education.
UK Government document which considers what measures can be taken to support secondary schools in England which are failing to fulfill the potential of their pupils.
Information leaflet for parents, carers and family members on how out-of-school-hours learning activities promote learning, healthy lifestyles and fun.
Report of a study which looked at routes, destinations and outcomes for pupils permanently excluded from special schools and Pupil Referral Units. The study arose out of concerns over the quality of educational provision for young people with behavioural, emotional and social difficulties in England voiced by the Steer Report.
The number of children aged seven and under who are excluded from primary schools is very small but some children of this age are receiving fixed-period exclusions, occasionally leading to permanent exclusion. This study investigated the reasons for this and the ways some schools manage to avoid using exclusion. Sixty nine schools participated in a survey. Thirty schools had excluded several young children. Another 27 schools, each near to one of the first 30 schools, had not excluded any children in the same period. Twelve schools had only excluded one child, but on several occasions.