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The National Institutes of Health will dedicate $300 million over the next decade to launch the largest, most comprehensive study to date of how children’s brains develop during adolescence.
A Geneva-based philanthropy has invested more than $28 million in the past six years to help children, adolescents, and adults with learning impairments that haven't been formally diagnosed.
The U.S. Department of Education is encouraged by preliminary state-by-state data showing that graduation rates for the 2013-14 school year were up from the year before.
Military recruiters often fly below the radar at many high schools, and two researchers suggest that's a problem.
A recent controversy in California's Fresno Unified district involving Cyber Dust, founded by billionaire Mark Cuban, highlights the new challenges.
The House of Representatives would let states' Title I aid follow disadvantaged students to the public school of their choice, but doesn't go far enough for some.
Virtual charter school students lost a half year of learning in reading and a full year in math, study finds.
State schools chiefs are looking to Montana for help in addressing the academic and community needs of one of the nation’s most disadvantaged populations.
The House and Senate bills to reauthorize the Elementary and Secondary Education Act take very different tacks on the future of certain federal education programs.
Testing data should be used as a tool to enhance instruction and learning for teachers and students, writes John Hattie.
The much-revised 2015 AP U.S. history framework drops the moralizing in favor of historical context, writes Jeremy A. Stern.
A student-run group at Cornell uses bystander intervention to mitigate some of the dangers of heavy drinking.