Economists predict that colleges will soon become "unbundled" by the Internet. But that won't—and shouldn't—happen.
Parents in the Asian country are now legally required to limit their kids' screen time.
More flexibility in repayment plans might benefit both borrowers and lenders.
High sticker prices and unfamiliar terminology tend to scare them away, but a potential low-cost solution simply involves giving them access to better information.
Sheltering children from physical contact deprives educators of an important instructional tool and students of an essential learning experience.
When tech culture only celebrates creation, it risks ignoring those who teach, criticize, and take care of others.
New research suggests children are far exceeding the two-hour daily limit recommended by pediatricians.
New education standards emphasize technical reading skills over an appreciation for literature and the deeper values it can instill.
When it came to K-12 school reform, the second-term head of state left a lot to the imagination in his State of the Union address.
Some women in Greek life want to host more college festivities to regain control over alcohol consumption. It's worth trying, but it may not fix everything.
In his State of the Union address Tuesday night, the president touched on his community-college proposal but failed to provide specifics.
The reform community tends to villainize non-public education, but is there a way to combine the best parts of both types of institutions?
The questions, particularly those in the math sections, could put certain students at a disadvantage.
A filmmaker interviews young adults about confidence, identity, and maturity.
The housing crisis decimated communities near the University of Chicago, now the school and other organizations are trying to stabilize them.
A new report focuses on how schools are using federal incentives to add more learning time.
Duke University announced it would broadcast the Muslim call to prayer from its iconic chapel, then backed down after threats of violence.
It's getting sweeter in the South—and at one university in particular.
In the Netherlands, educators decide what happens in their classrooms—not bureaucrats.
Kids who constantly use phones and computers tend to be more nervous in face-to-face conversations. What can teachers do to help?
One word: edu-speak