Education News from NY Times
Updated: 2 hours 5 min ago
The Learning Network Blog: 6 Q’s About the News | Tunisian B-Boys’ Biggest Battle: Keeping Youths From Extremism
Why, in this small town, and across much of Tunisian society, is there is an important battle going on for the minds of young people?
A report by the special commissioner of investigation for the school district recommended that Marcella Sills, the principal at Public School 106, be banned from working for the Education Department.
The president of the University of Nebraska, James B. Milliken, strikes many as having a talent for making people feel listened to.
Although the former Polytechnic University officially became the N.Y.U. Polytechnic School of Engineering, some of its sports teams were allowed to remain intact.
The F.B.I. and the University of Mississippi are looking for two men who left a noose and flag with a Confederate battle emblem on a statue of the university’s first black student.
Does someone give up the right to participate in our democracy for committing a felony at any point in life?
Eric Barron, a nationally known climatologist, has been president of Florida State University for the past four years.
Coachella Valley High School, in Thermal, Calif., has agreed to redesign its mascot, the Arab, after a petition from the American-Arab Anti-Discrimination Committee.
A few schools in New York City reported perfect or near-perfect attendance rates, but a few of them were inaccurately high.
The newest chorus of complaints about the common learning standards is coming from one of their earliest champions: New York State.
We are off for the holiday on Monday, but will be back with most of our usual content the rest of this week.
University scientists and academic organizations have become uncharacteristically vocal about the government's blunt preference for commercially applicable science.
In Miami and many other cities, public schools that admit students districtwide and focus on themes like art, law or technology are gaining popularity after largely falling off the radar.
The Turkish Republic of Northern Cyprus is recognized by no country except Turkey. Yet students from over 100 countries attend its international universities.