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Education News from NY Times
Updated: 10 hours 22 min ago
Feng Chongyi, an Australian permanent resident who has criticized Beijing’s clampdown on dissent, was being questioned in Guangzhou as a suspected national security threat, his lawyer said.
Law students will be able to study issues like privacy and cybersecurity at the new New York campus.
For working-class students like Nate, Zac and TaTy, the road to college is unfamiliar and rocky, and even imagining oneself on campus can be an obstacle.
A platform associated with the gutter of young humanity had blossomed with tenderness.
Education Secretary Betsy DeVos seems poised to undo rules protecting students from taking on excessive debt for useless degrees.
Ms. Dunn spent most of her career at women’s colleges, which had been established long before women were admitted to many universities throughout the United States.
The justices said schools should not be satisfied with minimal educational progress for disabled students, a standard Judge Neil M. Gorsuch has been criticized for using.
Bad policy and a false narrative of inferiority are keeping black and Latino students out of some of the city’s best schools.
Focusing mainly on advanced technology and the sciences, three of the city’s biggest academic building projects in years will soon open for business.
Mr. Bharara, who was abruptly dismissed by the Trump administration after refusing to resign, will be a distinguished scholar in residence.
Iowa is one of 31 states where legislators have proposed creating or expanding school choice programs this year, but the push is meeting resistance.
Even before the 2016 presidential campaign put fake news front and center, a Brooklyn middle school saw a need for news literacy.
If applying gets easier, legal education as an uninspired default could become even more common.
For-profit schools prey on students with high aspirations but little knowledge about how the system really works.
Administrators are trying to make necessary catch-up classes at community colleges less of a stumbling block toward earning a degree.
Robert S. Eitel, a lawyer for a for-profit college operator under repeated scrutiny, has taken an Education Department post while on unpaid leave.
A family of prosperous immigrants from Pakistan is giving $15 million to set up an institute for the study of religions.
At California Connections Academy, students see an instructor in real time while engaging in online learning activities.
Scientists expressed alarm at the depth of proposed cuts to climate change, medical and energy programs, saying they threaten the nation’s research infrastructure.
Financial aid forms for college just got a bit harder to complete, but it is worth the effort to get them done in a timely manner.