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More than 850 institutions, including research universities and top-tier private colleges, no longer require ACT or SAT scores. Who benefits?
The 'no-excuses' school reformers are trying to spin the results. Here's why their spin doesn't quite work.
Maryland falls from upper echelon with nation’s worst decline; D.C. is a bright spot, showing improvement.
Education officials said the decline in scores was unexpected, but could be related to changes ushered in by the Common Core standards.
Many parents object to a city plan to switch some children from a crowded, successful school on West 70th Street to a West 61st Street school that has earned an unwanted state designation.
Michael V. Walker's job has a singular purpose: keeping the school system's black, male students on a positive academic track.
Newer efforts to bring families of minority students into the classroom are eye-opening for both parents and teachers.
Subtle, everyday biases in the nation's classrooms pose major obstacles to academic success for low-income students and students of color.
Gifted and honors classes are often wealthy and white, but some districts are tumbling the barriers that keep out low-income students and students of color.
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.