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Education News from NY Times
Updated: 4 hours 25 min ago
The Ministry of Education decided not to include the novel “Borderlife” by Dorit Rabinyan for high school literature classes, setting off a debate.
After delighting shoppers for more than 14 years, the Toys “R” Us flagship store is dismantling its Ferris wheel and 20-foot-tall T. rex.
Bundle up, buttercup. A growing number of preschools are situating their classrooms under the open sky and towering trees, regardless of weather.
Nine musical students have banded together to form Jazz House, the university’s first jazz residence and a haven for jam sessions.
Many undergraduates, driven by a sullen job market and inspired by success narratives from Silicon Valley, want to learn how to convert ideas into profitable businesses.
On campus, deciding how to respond to threats of violence often falls to administrators, who have a small window in which to act and little verified information.
The number of students completing high school has reached historic peaks, yet other measures of academic readiness for college or jobs are much lower.
A superintendent’s letter advocating a “whole child” approach to learning revealed a fissure that broke down roughly along racial lines, with white parents on one side and Asian-Americans on the other.
The Y Roads program has helped young people in New York City finish their high school educations and find a place in the world.
An investigation by the prestigious St. George’s School found that 26 students were abused by school employees in the 1970s and ’80s.
A monument has inspired a petition and protests, along with a vigorous discussion about whether Britain’s colonial past should be judged by contemporary standards.
A federal investigation found that six of the city’s districts didn’t have a fully accessible school, forcing parents to lug children between classes or travel long distances to a sufficient school.
The Hunterdon County school district rejected accusations by a Muslim teacher that her employment was ended because of her religion as “brazenly false” and “frivolous.”
Are you a teenager? Do you love reading The New York Times? If you can answer yes to both questions, you’re eligible to apply to be on our Student Council this spring.
The Free Application for Federal Student Aid for the 2017-18 school year can now be filed as early as Oct. 1, 2016 using 2015 tax data.