Antiquated procedures and limited resources prevent many homeless children from having a stable education experience.
In the final installment of our series, a panel of education experts describes what evaluation and accountability look like in the perfect world.
Trump’s nominee for attorney general claims to have “filed 20 or 30” desegregation cases as U.S. attorney in Alabama, but there’s little evidence to support that.
The most recent math results from an international survey place the United States near the bottom.
A small school in western Massachusetts has been piloting the idea for 50 years.
A charter network is leveraging its pool of former students in an effort to get more educators of color on staff.
Many players in the sector have seen their stocks climb since the election.
A charter in Detroit that sought to attract families of all races and incomes is seeing real integration. But it might not stay that way.
A campaign to encourage brain development is using parks to deliver its message to children and their caregivers.
Seven days of stories about school
Experts with varying opinions weigh in on what the arm of the Department of Education could look like under Donald Trump and Betsy DeVos.
Betsy DeVos is an advocate of education choice, so why haven’t many of her colleagues rallied behind her?
Colombian children have never lived in a world where their country was not fighting. Now, as peace finally seems probable, the nation is grappling with the mental-health fallout from the conflict.
A shortage of educators has prompted one of the nation’s largest school districts to make some controversial hirings.
We previously heard from a black scientist from a working-class family who jumped off the path to a professorship in…
For a 10-year-old child with autism, a Playmobil doll is a communicative, social, and emotional lifeline.
There are more restrictions to professional freedom in the United States, and the educators find the school day overly rigid.
The classes tend to be incredibly segregated, but one school in New York City is working to change that—the first citywide effort to do so.
The prominent Michigan philanthropist is an ardent supporter of charter schools.
The “invisible labor” done by professors of color is not usually rewarded with tenure and promotion. But it is more important now than ever.
Could an approach that succeeded in getting the minority group to college work in the United States?
The number of Ph.D. graduates from underrepresented groups grew by nine times since 1980. The number of assistant professors from those groups grew by just 2.6 times.