Public-school educators often have to wait three times as long as private-sector employees before they’re eligible for any retirement payouts.
Two recent polls conflict in their findings on what adults think about standardized testing, the opt-out movement, and the Common Core.
The number of student-loan holders enrolled in income-based repayment plans has jumped by more than 50 percent since last year.
“Grit,” “mindsets,” and “stereotype threat”: a primer
By learning how to persevere and change course, students learn how to push themselves.
The controversial standards are challenging states—and students—to reach a higher bar of achievement.
Many of the systems designed to help students with disabilities disappear after they complete their education.
Education reform, not the improving economy, explains rising graduation rates.
It's widely believed that turnover is high among novice educators, but new data suggests that very few of them leave after their first year.
Engagement isn't necessarily a recipe for academic gains, suggests a new report on global education.
New findings suggest that U.S. millennials are far less competent than their peers in Europe and Asia.
Many children who were educated exclusively in U.S. schools still can't speak the language well.
A counter-intuitive argument for why the country should spend more money on the assessments
Education-focused ballot measures played a major role in yesterday's midterm results.
New polling data reveals significant opposition to the curriculum standards.
The school populations of Nevada and Arizona are expected to increase by 20 percent in the next decade—but these states also are in the bottom 10 on the list of per-pupil spending.
A look at enrollment and completion rates by race, gender, and household income