The Republican coalition doesn’t reflect the growing diversity of the United States, while the Democratic coalition has failed to persuade many Americans to embrace its vision of the future.
As the Republican frontrunner feeds off divisiveness, the new House speaker pushes a message of optimism.
With mainstream candidates splitting support, party leaders in the Granite State worry that Cruz and Trump will run away with the primary.
Erroneous claims that one of the San Bernardino shooters made public social-media posts about jihad have produced legislation to overhaul the process of screening visas.
Presidential candidates pour in staffers and, at times, big-dollars to hit the right chord with voters.
The country could be missing a major opportunity to connect education and labor.
Competency-based learning measures knowledge, not time.
One key difference between low-income and affluent babies: the number of words to which they’re exposed.
The new Justice Department regulations will prevent its agents from monitoring phones without a warrant, but will not apply to state and local law enforcement.
“Today’s students will be tomorrow’s workers.”
Nationwide, the percentage of students getting their diplomas is at an all-time high. But while some states have made incredible strides, others have struggled to keep up.
Many of the states with the fastest-growing youth populations are also the ones that produce the weakest outcomes for kids.
Did his policies as governor help or hinder minority students?
New programs in Oregon and Tennessee face praise and scrutiny about which students they actually benefit.
Legislators in Arizona decided to prohibit a culturally relevant course, so teachers pushed back and started a nationwide movement.
Encouraging teens to complete higher-ed credits gives them a better shot at getting a degree.
Longterm trends may favor the party, but offer no guarantee of success in 2016.
A new study says blacks and Latinos are underrepresented in special-ed classes, but lots of researchers say the exact opposite.
When billionaires Tom Steyer, a climate-change activist, and David Koch, a confirmed skeptic, met for the first time, they found a basis for conversation.
Eight educators have been sentenced to prison for the decade-long testing scandal. But was the tampering even necessary?