The research library contains information about each research project funded by CfBT.
This study investigates the notion of 'inspiring' teaching. Conducted in partnership with researchers from the University of Oxford and the University of Worcester it studies the practice of teachers in CfBT's own schools.
researchED is a grass-roots movement that promotes evidence-based education. The researchED website has been designed and created with the support of CfBT as part of a wider collaboration between the two organisations.
Research from CfBT and Centre for London demonstrates that London schools have improved dramatically since 2000, at a faster rate than anywhere else in the country.
CfBT Education Trust has commissioned Robert Hill and the National Foundation for Educational Research (NFER) to investigate partnership working in small rural primary schools.
This research paper highlights the important role that quality secondary and higher education has played in the formation of developmental leadership in Ghana. It was commissioned by the Developmental Leadership Program.
The Language Trends survey 2013/14 is the 12th in a series of annual research exercises, charting the health of language teaching and learning in schools in England, this year conducted by CfBT and the British Council.
This research report explores the effect that writing on online blogs can have for primary school pupils. The research project was led by CfBT's London Connected Learning Centre.
This report is based on seven action research projects undertaken by teachers in CfBT academies in the school year 2012/13. The action research focused on key aspects of school improvement.
This research, carried out by the University of Oxford, addresses the evolution of the Brunei approach to bilingual education and the role of CfBT in promoting educational change.
This important report was undertaken for CfBT by the Education and Employers Taskforce. It reviews existing and new evidence about how employer engagement can improve on the learning and progression of young people.