One veteran Mississippi teacher is forgoing textbooks for the local archives.
While claims that a record number of educators ran for office in 2018 may have been overstated, Tuesday night showed the political momentum at their back.
At a time when Republican trust in college overall is low, voters tend to keep supporting their local schools.
The gulf between the party identification of white voters with college degrees and those without is growing rapidly. Trump is widening it.
Andrew Gillum and Stacey Abrams are part of a wave of black politicians who are playing up their HBCU bona fides, and in turn raising the profile of the beleaguered institutions.
The Ivy has spent the past three weeks being grilled about whether it discriminates in its admissions process. But the legal battle over affirmative action will likely rage until the Supreme Court weighs in.
Students in Pittsburgh must grapple with the realization that there are people who hate them for their religion.
The Great Recession scared a lot of students away from the humanities. Now administrators are trying to bring them back.
Colleges warn students every Halloween not to wear inappropriate or offensive costumes, but they struggle to prevent the incidents.
The push toward technology-focused education overlooks the students who lack the resources needed to complete their assignments.
After the attack, some teachers are reminding students that, as one educator put it, “the vast majority of people are good people who care about us.”
A Supreme Court case found that the University of Michigan was using race in admissions the wrong way. Then the state stepped in, and minority enrollments dropped.
A new plan to lower tuition has led to a 60 percent jump in the number of students who have reenrolled at one university.
“Every classmate who became a teacher or doctor seemed happy,” and 29 other lessons from seeing my Harvard class of 1988 all grown up
Fraternities and sororities’ effect on grades was largest, researchers found, during pledging.
Athletes are often held to a lower standard by admissions officers, and in the Ivy League, 65 percent of players are white.
Public education and its traditions united communities. But “school choice” could put that legacy at risk.
The lawyers challenging the university are testing out their arguments to see which ones stick ahead of a potential appeal to the Supreme Court.
Young people are among the loneliest of all Americans. Schools that teach kids how to deal with feelings of isolation could help put a dent in the epidemic.
The plaintiffs have downplayed the role of affirmative action in the case, but their opening arguments on Monday showed that the issue is central.
One day before Harvard goes to court to defend its admissions practices, two warring rallies made clear that the trial is about much more than just the university.