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Education News from NY Times
Updated: 1 month 22 hours ago
At least 15 states offer public education funding incentives for certain high-demand degrees — and humanities majors are not among them.
Raise.me, a three-year-old start-up, allows students to accrue incremental scholarship credits by entering their high school achievements on a website.
Bradley Doyley, from Brooklyn, was been hospitalized amid reports that he had fallen ill while trying to join the Alpha Phi Alpha fraternity.
The actor known for box office hits and bizarre performance art chatted up visitors who waited to meet him in an elevator at Oxford University.
Sixty percent of Americans go to to college these days, but just half of them graduate with a bachelor’s degree.
Melissa Click addressed the criticism she received after she attempted to stop a student journalist from filming a protest over racial issues.
An uproar ensued over an image of a professor at an evangelical Christian school and a caption that said that Christians and Muslims worship the same deity.
A Harvard graduate has filed a lawsuit accusing the school of failing to protect her from her assailant after she was sexually assaulted.
Paul Laurence Dunbar’s poem “Invitation to Love” and a 2012 City Room blog post, “From a Familiar Stranger, a Poem Written on the Stars,” by Bill Hayes, appear in this Poetry Pairing.
Eighty entrepreneurs from abroad will set up shop on seven campuses, advising professors and students while starting their own businesses.
U.S. marshals arrested a Houston man over a $1,500 student loan that was almost 30 years old. Then the story gets complicated.
The city’s Education Department is allowing seven schools to set aside a percentage of seats for low-income families, English-language learners or students engaged with the child welfare system.
A critical deadline passed in a dispute between the charter school network and the de Blasio administration over the network’s prekindergarten program, leaving its fate in doubt.
Alumni and students reacted with annoyance after a vote to fold the world’s oldest undergraduate program devoted to the hospitality industry into a new business college.
Two studies looking at the effectiveness of self-testing on a topic instead of restudying it provided mixed results.
Washington and Lee University’s mock convention has correctly predicted the nominee of the party not in the White House in 19 of 25 attempts.
In this short documentary, a talented teenager in the Mojave Desert is torn between her goal of attending art school and wanting to help support her family.