How a New Hampshire school gives its students more responsibility—and freedom—to shape their academic lives
Fact-checking Bernie Sanders—and the other presidential contenders—on their understanding of the public education institutions
Younger voters—who care about issues such as college affordability and student debt—could be an important factor in Iowa’s caucuses.
“People were afraid this was going to be a ‘hippy-dippy-granola, nobody’s-going-to-get-into-trouble’ concept.”
The numbers don’t tell the full story.
A perennial question on the purpose of higher-education programs
The results of Tuesday’s elections could mean shifts in Common Core standards, teachers unions, and more.
“Learning is about so much more than just filling in the right bubble.”
The Farm-to-School movement is gaining momentum.
Federal lawmakers may scrap recent regulation that would require more nutritious meals.
Approximately 10 to 15 percent of the nation’s K-12 population—5 million to 7.5 million students each year—are not attending school on a regular basis.
Two recent polls conflict in their findings on what adults think about standardized testing, the opt-out movement, and the Common Core.
The CDC weighs in: Early class times are taking a toll on adolescents’ health and academic performance.
Besides law-enforcement officials, educators have received some of the best training to handle emergencies like Thursday’s fatal shooting in Lafayette, Louisiana.
Sports stars are regularly lauded for their victories—but academic ones seldom receive the same treatment.
Educators in the Sunflower State say they aren’t getting enough support from schools.
In far too many states, public-school spending remains “unfair, irrational, and unconnected to the resources” kids need to succeed.
Eighth-graders continue to display far-from-sufficient knowledge about geography, civics, and history.
In New Hampshire, work experience plus academic skills equals course credit.