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Education News from NY Times
Updated: 1 week 13 hours ago
The residential college, which is named for the white supremacist John C. Calhoun, will keep its name, and the university will open two new residential colleges next year.
Average performance dropped in math from 2013 to 2015 but held steady in reading, results from the National Assessment of Educational Progress showed.
A lawsuit by the professor, James Tracy, argues that Florida Atlantic University violated his right to free speech.
The N.C.A.A.’s new notice of allegations, released on Monday, removes a reference to men’s basketball and seems to focus on the women’s team.
The university is caught in a debate over the disparate treatment of sexual assault survivors as it tries to uphold a moral code at the heart of its Mormon identity.
A video shows a group of children taunting and hitting a boy, but the Murfreesboro Police Department began an internal inquiry after parents denounced the detentions.
The police said 18-year-old Jakob Wagner opened fire at Antigo High School, wounding two. Some say the death toll could have been much higher.
The Learning Network: Four Ideas for Teaching and Learning (While a Few of Our Features Are on Vacation)
We’re taking a modified spring break this week but are still offering our Word of the Day, Student Opinion question and News Q’s. What’s Going On in This Picture? and the weekly News Quiz will be back the first week of May.
Dr. Caldwell, a longtime advocate for what she called educare, collaborated on a pilot project that helped prepare poor children for elementary school.
The girl’s death led to an outpouring of grief, bewilderment and soul-searching on Twitter and Facebook.
In this short documentary, a transgender woman, a man with severe mental illness, and the parents of a child with cancer transform their experiences into intensely personal video games.
Although the average acceptance rate at four-year colleges has remained stable, students are expressing their fears of rejection by applying to more institutions.
Several companies are using high-pressure tactics, critics say, to persuade international students to enroll in U.S. colleges. Many will need remedial help to succeed.
Phillips Exeter Academy in New Hampshire fired two teachers over sexual misconduct. As more cases come to light, schools are changing how they handle abuse.
In 1838, the Jesuit priests who ran the country’s top Catholic university needed money to keep it alive. Now comes the task of making amends.