Education News from NY Times
Updated: 7 hours 48 min ago
An executive order coincided with the introduction of a Senate measure that would clear a path to reduce interest rates by adding a tax on the wealthy.
How many of these news stories did you follow this week? How well can you do against others taking the quiz? Test yourself and see.
Families who feed their children a raw diet consisting solely of fresh fruits, vegetables, seeds, nuts, and sprouted grains feel judged for their choices.
This poem, by Hannah Llorin, is one of the 11 winners of our fifth annual Found Poem Student Contest. It comes from a Science article, “The Archaeology of the Stars.”
What are events like DigiFest NYC and how are they changing how fans and Internet celebrities interact?
Jelani Thomas is entering the work force with a brand-new bachelor’s degree and plenty of hope. The sluggish economic recovery, however, is making it hard for him to see his next move.
A dispute over how to combat the threat of homegrown Islamic extremism in British schools has provoked a political crisis, prompting a public apology and a resignation.
With rising tuition costs at home, more low- and middle-income Britons are enrolling at American universities.
Borrowers’ debt load is growing and retarding the ability to buy homes, start businesses or otherwise spend to spur the economy, economists say.
If the world of campers divides into those people who hated camp and those who loved it, on which side of that divide do you fall?
The governors of Oklahoma and South Carolina signed bills within the past week repealing the Common Core state standards, guidelines for children’s achievement in reading and math between kindergarten and high school graduation.
For some at Seattle Pacific University, a Christian campus, there was a tone of quiet affirmation of the actions of people who the police said had helped subdue the gunman and save lives.
Either shut your phone and laptop down and be present, or grab the gadgets and get to work. It’s the half-measures of attention that don’t work for parents or kids.
How commencement speeches like Ellen DeGeneres’s and Barbara Kingsolver’s went viral.