Guides are expected to serve as the face of the university and as an authentic voice for prospective students. Can they truly be both?
The Hawaiian language nearly went extinct. Now it’s being taught in dozens of immersion schools.
I interviewed dozens of black mothers about how they help their kids navigate schools where they might be perceived as threats or made to feel unwelcome.
There’s no such thing as a dumb question.
A small Pennsylvania university has only one varsity program: e-sports. Is this the future of college athletics?
Some schools rent out their facilities, bringing in extra revenue during a time of widespread budgetary woes.
The annual cost of attending several selective universities is slated to reach $100,000 within a few years.
Thanks to parents’ donations, some public schools can afford shiny extras like coding classes, camping trips, and classroom iPads.
And start raising kind ones.
After the country elected its 20th Etonian prime minister, some are questioning whether its education system is the solution to the country’s stagnant social mobility—or the problem.
The city’s schools have been failing for decades. The state believes it can fix them by stepping in.
“I asked the kids, ‘Do you want to know what we’re fighting about?’” said one teacher. They did.
A battle over local control in a city that was the face of integration shows the extent of the new segregation problem in the U.S.
The college-admissions process is so fraught with hysteria, many parents attempt to cheat their kids into elite institutions.
The Lifetime film adaptation barely had to make anything up.
Michelle Martin, a professor at the University of Washington, helps librarians create spaces that are welcoming to kids of all backgrounds.
Gifted education puts in tension two equally treasured American ideals: egalitarianism and individualism.
It doesn’t have to be this way.
Schools have been on a mission to reinvent campus libraries—even though students just want the basics.
A judge ruled that the university’s use of race in admissions was not discriminatory. But decades of case law have already severely limited the scope of such policies.
When explosive political allegations arise, Time for Kids is there to translate them for young audiences.