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Education News from NY Times
Updated: 19 hours 10 min ago
For the religious right, vouchers are a way to dismantle public education.
Michael Bloomberg starts a promising new project that can address working-class alienation.
The plan to merge Public School 241, which has had its enrollment decline, with P.S. 76 angered parents, who said they had not had enough time to respond.
Betsy DeVos pushed back on any regulation of Detroit’s troubled school system. Will she bring that free-market approach to America’s public schools?
The Morris district in Northern New Jersey has long championed diversity, even as its student body has changed and nearby schools remain deeply segregated.
New research could provide fresh momentum for more lawsuits like a recent one in Connecticut seeking more equitable school funding.
A $2.5 billion data center transforms the learning experiences of a rural community’s students in a state where schools are struggling.
A formerly contrived embarrassment may be ceding to sincere shame and a reassessment of the merits of four years in Cambridge.
Graduate students at Columbia University will join the United Automobile Workers after the vote, making it the second since a federal agency’s ruling allowing some students to unionize.
With a record number of New Yorkers experiencing homelessness, charter schools are serving fewer homeless students, proportional to their total enrollment, than traditional public schools.
Republican students feel estranged from colleges where the institutional bias leans left, and university officials fear tensions will increase after the inauguration.
The U.S. fared poorly, as usual, in a worldwide ranking of students’ test scores, but it showed significant gains among disadvantaged teenagers.
I have loved reading all my life. But being an English major wouldn’t help my struggling family.
The suit against a campus paper that reported a woman’s allegation against a professor pits students seeking information and administrators concerned about privacy.
After intense debate over the legacy of slavery at Yale, a new report lays out broad principles for renaming buildings without erasing the past.