The pressures of national academic standards have pushed character education out of the classroom.
It turns out that students who take AP classes don’t actually get better college grades.
Even as long-neglected maintenance threatens to further escalate the price of higher education, universities continue to borrow and spend record amounts on new buildings.
What is lost when the vast expanse of the internet’s literature is at a student’s fingertips?
The state’s public-school curriculum is poised to require more representation of LGBT contributions beginning in second grade.
The lengthy timelines of publishing new history textbooks—and the problematic narratives those books often present—push primary resources to the forefront of current-events education.
A refreshing reader dissent from Kirsten Campbell: I know this is an Unpopular Opinion, but I’m tired…
A technique that claims to help people with the condition express themselves with the help of a "facilitator" was scientifically disproven in the '90s—so why hasn't it disappeared?
Some colleges have suspended entire programs because of fears of terrorism, while others are running them as usual.
Some focus on the largest figures, like total student debt ($1.3 trillion) and average debt ($30,000.) So why is the most dangerous student loan number less than $5,000?
Bronx Arena High School is engaging its high-need students by eliminating formal classes in favor of self-guided learning.
Companies are providing debt assistance to their employees—a nice, and rarefied, perk.
A new study shows such courses prompted self-exploration and openness in marginalized kids.
As students process the presumptive Republican presidential nominee’s fear-inducing rhetoric, educators are left to wrestle with bringing these lessons into the classroom.
How a series of choices has deepened the segregation of Brooklyn’s schools
Schools often offer vocational classes at the expense of advanced courses, which can leave young women with few options.
As schools incentivize innovative research, quality in-class experiences can fall by the wayside.
In many high-poverty urban neighborhoods, it’s nearly impossible for a poor child to find something to read in the summer.
Parents with socioeconomic resources are more likely to exert influence on school officials.
A new plan to offer bachelor’s degrees at community colleges may not reach many of the state’s Hispanic residents.