School administrators increasingly have the power to track students' Web browsing on school-issued laptops, even when the students are at home. The implications are complicated.
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Some lawmakers still think there's too much testing, even after a move last year to limit them.
Even after high school or college, Americans keep on learning. While online tools make this easier than ever, a new study finds the vast majority of adults prefer taking classes in physical places.
Colorado ranked fourth from the bottom for its effort on funding relative to the state’s economy in a report from the Education Law Center.
The early college model known as P-TECH, a six-year program combining high school and an associate degree, has been copied all over the country but is still a hotly contested work in progress.
For years, NPR's Claudio Sanchez has struggled with his decision to leave teaching and the children he had grown so fond of.
A leading Harvard professor says American education research gets an F. For too long, he says, excellent research hasn't been translated into meaningful change.
After a report last Spring showed that male full professors made 16 percent more than their female counterparts.
We talked to second-year students about what would have helped most in that crucial first year of college. Their main point: It's not just about academics.
Florida is poised to become the first state to allow high school students to take computer coding as a way to meet a language requirement.
Several recent integration efforts focus more on family income diversity as the driver of integration. The potential benefits of a diverse environment are striking, but they're not guaranteed.
Graland Country Day School in Denver has developed a comprehensive learning module for seventh graders focused on Alzheimer’s disease.
The books published by Salaam Reads will appeal to Muslim and non-Muslim readers alike, executive editor Zareej Jaffery says — and will represent a wide range of cultural traditions within Islam.