- About NCSS
- Take Action
- Conferences & Professional Learning
- NCSS Annual Conference
- Registration Information
- Schedule At-A-Glance
- Program Information
- Hotel and Travel
- Exhibiting at the Conference
- Conference Sponsors
- Sponsorship Opportunities
- Conference Scholarships for First-Time Attendees
- Tips for First-Time Attendees
- NCSS Online Learning Center
- Future Conferences
- Webinars and Workshops
- Live Learning Center
- Powerful & Authentic Social Studies
- State and Local Conferences
- NCSS Annual Conference
- Current Publications
- Ordering a Publication
- Submit an Article
- Publications Archive
- Faculty Resources
- Member-Only Resources
- NCSS Books and Bulletins
- Get Involved
- NCSS Associated Groups
- NCSS Special Interest Communities
- NCSS Committees
- NCSS Connected
- NCSS Board Nominations
- Rho Kappa
Education News from NY Times
Updated: 1 hour 15 min ago
A letter to incoming freshmen professed no support for “trigger warnings” or limits on what kinds of speech should be condoned on campus.
The for-profit chain also faces a series of other measures, including a payment of $153 million to the Department of Education.
At a rally against a state law allowing concealed handguns on campuses, protesters wave sex toys and say they consider the move obscene.
One teacher said that there would be “no formally assigned homework this year,” and online discussions reveal a belief that the workload assigned may be too heavy.
A ruling by the National Labor Relations Board involving students at Columbia opens the door for teaching assistants at private universities to organize.
A questionnaire answered by over a million parents, teachers and students found a high level of satisfaction with the system, but the scores for some important measures declined.
For this mini-unit, students become investigative reporters who learn as much as they can about the candidates so they can inform voters about what experience, leadership qualities and values the candidates would bring to the presidency.
The Learning Network: Summer Reading Contest Winner, Week 8 | On ‘Refugees Encounter a Foreign Word: Welcome’
Scan the list of winners, runners-up and honorable mentions to see the broad range of articles and topics that most interested a group of teenagers reading The New York Times in early August.
The goal of this week’s unit is to help students read, watch, research and discuss in order to come to conclusions grounded in evidence about the candidates and the issues.
The Learning Network: Summer Reading Contest, Week 10 | What Interested You Most in The Times This Week?
This is it: the final week of our most-successful Summer Reading Contest ever. You have until Friday, Aug. 26, at 7 a.m. Eastern to enter by telling us what you read, watched or listened to on NYTimes.com this week that got your attention.
Last year’s graduates landed fewer jobs in private practice than any class in the last two decades, according to the National Association for Law Placement.
His plans to depart came amid criticism over how he had handled sexual harassment cases involving high-profile faculty members and the university’s budget.
We’re curious: How will you be teaching about the candidates, issues and controversies in a contest that has been anything but business as usual? We hope to post a collection of teacher ideas in September.
The Learning Network: Summer Reading Contest Winner, Week 7 | On ‘In Hillary Clinton’s Nomination, Women See a Collective Step Up’
The work of our winner, bengal11emily122899, and a list of the 16 runners-up and 14 honorable mentions who also impressed our judges this week.
High-achieving students are enrolling to turbocharge grade-point averages or load up on advanced courses, but critics say the practice only adds to the inequities of the college admissions process.
Our college admissions mania has turned empathy into an extracurricular activity.
Economic disadvantage is often gauged by student eligibility for subsidized lunch, but this standard measure substantially understates the achievement gap.
Lending your signature and good credit history to someone could indeed make a difference, but it comes with plenty of risk.
Duke, Johns Hopkins, the University of Pennsylvania and Vanderbilt are accused of costing their employees millions of dollars each year.
From computers to coffee makers, choosing the right devices for students can be tough. Here’s a guide to make back-to-school shopping a little easier.