Education News from NY Times
Updated: 10 hours 55 min ago
The demand has created an unusually close partnership between the Gulf Coast energy industry and community colleges to train people for disappearing skills.
Here are several paragraphs from a March 6 article, “That Howling? Just New York’s Neighborhood Coyotes.” Can you choose the best word for each blank?
An article on the controversy involving Rachel Beyda, a Jewish student questioned by a student council about her views, drew hundreds of comments.
Lisa Bonchek Adams did not write like a woman resigned. She did not want to die. But even more, she did not want to disappear.
An N.C.A.A. report found that two men with close ties to Syracuse athletics had used the Y.M.C.A. in Oneida, N.Y., as a haven for handouts to players and university employees.
New research suggest that taking S.S.R.I.s while pregnant does not increase the risk of asthma in the resulting babies, but the decision to take medication or not remains difficult.
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The Nurse-Family Partnership is at the heart of a sweeping federal effort aimed at improving children’s health by educating mothers.
Yik Yak, a social media app that serves as a local bulletin board, has proved popular especially on college campuses, but the cover of anonymity it offers allows for some unfettered nastiness.
As much as I didn’t want to micromanage my daughter’s hair, I did want to micromanage my daughter’s hair.
The Liberty City Charter School, the first of its kind in Florida and a pioneer in what became a national movement, is now defunct.
On College Football: Tangled Case of a Baylor Football Player Poses a Test for the Rules of Eligibility
There remain more questions than answers about a Baylor football player being declared ineligible, and about the procedure by which college students are barred from playing sports.
A startling report says the university’s athletic department violated rules for more than a decade, and the severe punishment includes suspending Boeheim, the men’s basketball coach, for nine games.
Education officials in northwestern Khyber Pakhtunkhwa Province have renamed more than a hundred schools after the children killed last year in a Taliban attack on an army-run public school in Peshawar.
By most measures, New York is a religiously tolerant place, but public school, especially middle school, can be a testing ground for young Muslims.