A highly polarized year in politics has led to heightened conflict on campus.
Many teachers are using the election and its outcome to explain America's history and politics to students.
On Thursday, the country came to a halt as its high-school seniors took the national college-entrance exam—a test that many students have been preparing for since kindergarten.
Imogene Drummer, who is black, and Mary Linehan, who is white, were both hired as transitional aides following the federal court’s order to desegregate Boston’s schools.
John T. Miller, a former fundraiser at Princeton, explains how he helped triple the school’s endowment.
A new study suggests race and immigrant status are determining factors in whether or not an educator will reach out to a student’s family.
Teachers comforted scared students and reassured others that they wouldn’t be ostracized for supporting the president-elect.
And why it’s endangered
Lessons learned from the failures of predictive modeling
Seven days of stories about school
Americans under 30 years old leaned left in this election, but not to the extent that they have in the past.
Invisible, gender-defined rules govern who can become leaders in education.
America’s classrooms are responsible for preparing students to be good citizens. This election indicates that they may be failing to do so.
The nearly 150 educators who secured legal employment through DACA wonder if Donald Trump will end their time in the classroom.
The president-elect supports school vouchers and scaling back the government’s role in student lending.
In one state, a program is streamlining the underground network of early-education providers.
Perhaps the country’s political state owes itself to the failures of its education system.
In Charlottesville, Virginia, one class president’s journey through American public education exemplifies a national debate.
Many African American educators say they don’t feel respected or empowered at their schools.
Seven days of stories about school.