Education News from NY Times
Updated: 1 hour 23 min ago
Does experiencing frustration and defeat help us develop grit? Or do you agree with Alfie Kohn that those are just unsubstantiated myths?
A horse race, a Supreme Court decision and a long-awaited movie sequel: How many of the 10 questions below can you answer correctly?
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.
Mother’s Day is May 11, and this interactive quiz and the teaching ideas that follow can help make it a language-learning opportunity
New preschoolers are not allowed to attend school until the Delhi High Court and the Supreme Court resolve the messiness that resulted when the state government revamped regulations to make admissions at nursery schools more egalitarian.
The state has lost more than 20,000 students since the second half of the ’90s, and that decline helped to drive up taxes, since there are fewer families to pay for existing schools.
A nonprofit organization founded to help improve education in science, technology, engineering and mathematics is working with schools to expand the success of advanced placement classes.
Rising university tuition costs are encouraging British students to consider studying overseas, while worries about high costs and debt are deterring United States students from going abroad, a survey shows.
After a decade of robust growth, interest in graduate programs has fallen for a second year in a row. Applications from India have surged, but the trend may prove erratic.
Unemployment among highly educated women is above 35 percent in Jordan, where more women than men attend college.
Outside the United States, soccer is a working-class sport. Our club charges $2,200 per child per year.
There are fewer spots for American students at many top colleges. But the market has expanded in other ways.