If Sabrina Erdely set out to find a story that was emblematic of rape on college campuses, why did she focus on an allegation that would've been unrepresentative even if true?
How a research team at the University of Michigan uses online role-playing to educate and engage the minds of Midwestern schoolchildren
And that may not be such a bad thing after all.
Rampant conspiracies to alter kids' scores, including the one that resulted in the recent conviction of 11 Atlanta educators, attest to the dangers of high-stakes testing.
Here's an uplifting college meme that's right: The person you've become by the time you're 18 matters more than any decision by an admissions board you'll never meet.
A decade after the hurricane, New Orleans' community grapples with the effects of missed schooling and mass displacement.
Test scores at schools in close proximity to the 2002 D.C. sniper attacks suggest that mass shootings can take a heavy toll on kids’ academic performance.
Washington, D.C., is establishing a campus targeted at the kids who struggle most: black and Latino males. But whether the plan will prove effective—and lawful—is unclear.
When kids can get their lessons from the Internet, what's left for classroom instructors to do?
Engagement isn't necessarily a recipe for academic gains, suggests a new report on global education.
Police couldn't find any evidence to substantiate allegations in Rolling Stone of a gang rape at a fraternity—but they're suspending the case, not closing it.
Across America, public-education systems struggle with a lack of racial and economic diversity. How should that factor into families' choices when deciding where to send their children?
Yale is poised to join the list of top-tier universities now offering online master’s programs. Will these initiatives work?
The arrest of a black Honor Committee member at UVA is further evidence that law-enforcement brutality can happen even on elite college campuses.
A UPS program in Louisville gives students free tuition for working the third shift, but at what cost?
What the musical genre reveals about America’s racially charged times and how it can serve as a valuable teaching tool
Despite some progress through Title IX and other policies, female coaches and players are still significantly marginalized and undervalued.
The political scientist Robert Putnam discusses his new book about growing inequality in the U.S. and the demise of the American Dream.
Urban districts are increasingly doing away with harsh, no-excuses discipline—a tactic that was once seen as the only way to address misconduct at big, high-poverty schools.