Seventeen people were killed in an attack on Wednesday. America’s inability to track gun violence is standing in the way of preventing the next one.
Artificial intelligence could bring huge revenue increases for companies—but not if they don't train their employees for the new era.
First-generation student groups are protesting affirmative-action practices that privilege the relatives of alumni—even though their own families could one day benefit.
A president’s proposal often looks very different from what Congress ultimately approves, but Trump’s spending priorities could offer insight into his broader agenda.
Almost a third of Americans who take out loans to pay for their education don’t end up getting a diploma.
Once they retire, athletes are often left clueless about education, employment, and real life. A new national initiative seeks to change that—will it work?
A real-world substitute for the standard Algebra 2 curriculum appeals to high-school students whose next step is not college but the workforce.
A new book gathers tips from a town that’s sent a competitor to almost every Winter Olympics for the past 30 years.
A recent Twitter battle revealed that faculty members themselves can’t agree on an answer.
The law will facilitate private-school attendance and put more obstacles in front of the neediest students.
The university will bar “abortion-inducing drugs” from its insurance plans but begin covering “simple contraceptives,” a move its president calls a “complex decision.”
Professor Debra Mashek is leaving a tenured job at Harvey Mudd College to lead Heterodox Academy.
A new report finds that the topic is mistaught and often sentimentalized—and students are alarmingly misinformed as a result.
Experts aren’t surprised by the president’s failure to mention it in his State of the Union.
The endowment of the country’s first college chair for the study of the subject draws attention to the complexity of nonbelief in America today.
Mark Zuckerberg and others continue to tout the potential of personalized learning, pointing to decades-old research that’s been practically impossible to duplicate.
Looking into a 2014 Title IX complaint, Michigan State University found no evidence of misconduct.
Struggling New Orleans high schools gave up football in order to focus on academics—but they’re starting to question whether it has to be all or nothing.
New technologies are revolutionizing education—but they’re also keeping prices high.
The vocational programs that tend to attract females also lead to the least-lucrative professions. That’s hurting them—and the economy.
It took way too long for the Michigan State University gymnastics scandal to capture the country’s attention—and it’s easy to see why.
Conversations focus on getting more black educators into the profession—but what if the problem starts with bias in hiring practices?