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Education News from NY Times
Updated: 4 hours 32 min ago
The proposal for a new public high school in Bayside to relieve overcrowding was denounced at a meeting of Community Board 11, which then voted to oppose it.
Early-education experts are questioning the metrics used to measure the success of a public-private preschool program in Utah in which Goldman Sachs has invested.
Many schools have crafted policies that require transgender students to use private changing and showering facilities, drawing complaints of discrimination.
In tests, American students fall behind their peers in many countries, but adjusting for demography and access to resources gives a different picture.
With less access to computers and Internet connections at home, lower-income teenagers face “digital inequality,” a new study on children’s media use reports.
Take our quiz to see what you know and to learn more, and look for a new edition each week on Tuesday morning.
The Learning Network: News Q’s | Cassini Seeks Insights to Life in Plumes of Enceladus, Saturn’s Icy Moon
What are some of the other places in our solar system where scientists think life could possibly have taken hold?
The student, who identifies as a girl, had not been allowed to change and shower in the girls’ locker room without restrictions.
A dispute in a Michigan district is part of a larger debate over state legislation that is pitting open-carry groups — and gun control activists — against those who favor concealing guns at times.
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Experts said a small, self-reported survey added to evidence that the unsupervised use of mobile screens is deeply woven into childhood experiences by age 4.
Amid an increasing emphasis on the importance of early literacy, libraries in New York are seeing attendance surge at the once-informal reading circles that are becoming fixtures of family routines.
An interactive program, developed for teachers and students, is aimed at training them to prevent young people from being drawn into violent extremism. However some religious leaders say it only focuses on Islamic extremism.
The colonial legacy of Lord Jeffery Amherst, the unofficial face of the college, has generated increasing opposition, but traditionalists are resisting calls for a change.