More people are earning degrees from far-away schools through regional campuses.
The scores from the new version of the standardized test have just come out—and they’re significantly higher.
It’s 2016, and kids are being thrown out of prom for inappropriate clothes. Where do dress codes come from?
A huge study found 74 gene variants that are associated with years of formal schooling—but that doesn’t mean there are “education genes.”
The United States is home to a growing number of “recovery high schools” that help students both stay sober and graduate—free of cost.
The university’s new sanctions against single-gender social groups are deeply flawed—but promising in their intentions.
Two radically different bills aim to overhaul the city’s beleaguered school system. Will the legislation do more harm than good?
Congress is considering a rule change to the school-nutrition law that would bar thousands of schools from offering complimentary lunch to all students.
First-generation faculty can steer first-generation college students toward success.
Right now, it can be explained in 52 seconds.
Some say coding classes are key to addressing the country’s inequality. But that’s a hard feat in a place where many people don’t even have Internet access.
Students with criminal records are compelling colleges to rethink what it means to provide opportunity to qualified students.
Policies are lagging behind child-development research and hurting vulnerable families in the process.
Black and Latino students in economically prosperous cities are grade levels behind their white peers.
Most public schools are closed again on Tuesday.
Malia Obama will attend Harvard, but she’s waiting until her dad’s out of office.
Most public schools will be closed Monday after the teachers union raised concerns over the finances of Michigan’s largest school district.
Like the U.S., the U.K. is facing a growing imbalance in the number of men going to college—but is doing more to target its main minority group of poor white males.
“The persistent undercount of the nation’s second largest population group is a civil rights issue.”
The success of “joint use” programs in San Francisco and New York shows the benefits of opening schoolyards up to the local community.