Education News from NY Times
Updated: 7 hours 51 min ago
Many colleges are misleading applicants about the paperwork needed to seek financial aid, possibly violating federal law and costing students extra money, a congressman said.
The Super Bowl, a paralyzing ice storm, a new head of the Federal Reserve: How many of the 10 questions below can you answer correctly?
Once a mostly Democratic cause, government-funded preschool has been embraced by both parties outside Washington, with Republican governors pushing some of the biggest increases in preschool spending.
On Mondays, we publish a Times photo without a caption, headline or other information about its origins. Join the conversation by posting about what you see, and why. A live discussion is offered from 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. Eastern time.
How would making sports betting legal everywhere affect the athletes, fans and those who gamble on games’ final outcomes?
Fill in the blanks in this passage about the Sochi Olympics, then use Olympics photographs for a picture-dictation game.
Some British universities are experimenting with an American-style grade-point average in hopes that it would better for the students, but not everyone in British academe is on board.
Dagestan has a gained a reputation for so-called education tourism, because it’s easier for students to cheat their way through Russia’s college entry exams there.
Financing for an increase to $2 billion a year will come from restructuring the $2.4 billion E-Rate program.
Many employers lament recent graduates’ lack of specialized skills. But a management consultant says these young people still offer much potential for a company’s future.
Carmen Fariña, the new schools chancellor, said she plans to take $210 million reserved for charter schools and use it to create thousands of new prekindergarten seats.
Nine public school students are challenging California’s tenure system, arguing that their right to a quality education is violated by job protections that make it too difficult to fire bad instructors.
The Learning Network Blog: Reader Idea | Practicing ‘Detective Skills’ With Infamous Local News Stories
New York City students learn about important local news stories by looking closely at photographs and matching them to clues about the “who, what, where, when, why and how” of the original story.
Parents say about 50 elementary students in Salt Lake City had their school lunches thrown out because money was owed on their accounts.