Education News from NY Times
Updated: 11 hours 15 min ago
Professor Florescu wrote books that sought to identify Vlad, the 15th-century monarch, as the historical inspiration for Bram Stoker’s antihero.
We offer a few teaching ideas and resources from The Times and around the Web for appreciating the work of Ms. Angelou, the writer, actress and activist many called the “people’s poet.”
The meat-loving Ruder family hopes to build vegetarian meals from their new C.S.A. box twice a week without even thinking of feeling deprived. The Recipes for Health columnist Martha Rose Shulman has a plan.
Motherlode Blog: With a Hashtag, Women Take On Our Fears for Our Daughters and Ourselves: #YesAllWomen
When the media reported on a gunman’s misogynistic motives, some men responded with #NotAllMen. But while not all men prey on women, #YesAllWomen — including our daughters — take the risk of violence into account when we choose everything from our route to our clothes.
The Small Schools Athletic League was created with virtually no city money when new high schools found themselves with few or no sports programs available through the official league.
A long line of academic research, comparing otherwise similar people, finds that those who graduate from college do better.
See how much you know about the 10 news stories in this quiz. To find the answers, click each blank and you’ll be taken to the original Times article from which the excerpt came.
More than a hundred students displayed their projects and inventions at what President Obama, who has been promoting the STEM subjects, called one of his favorite events.
Pushing back against a measure pending in the Republican-controlled House, Michelle Obama met with school officials who attested to the success of the new standards.
ConnectEDU, a college and career planning site that collected student data, has proposed selling information as part of bankruptcy proceedings.
The pay gap between college graduates and everyone else rose to a record high last year, suggesting there are too few graduates.