Education News from NY Times
Updated: 9 hours 42 min ago
Professor Oliva, the first N.Y.U. faculty member to rise to the presidency, began a marketing campaign that helped triple the number of applicants.
As soon as a National Labor Relations Board official ruled that scholarship football players had the right to unionize, the university began a wide-ranging campaign to defeat a vote.
Single motherhood may be a rational economic choice for working-class women, but it’s a choice based on limited options with consequences for the mothers, fathers and children.
Tzatziki is a Greek dip that is often served as a snack or appetizer. It tastes great on burgers or tomato sandwiches, too.
In this lesson, students explore the science behind nutrition and disease — how strong are the connections between diet and conditions such as heart disease, obesity and even cancer?
For the next 10 days we will be honoring each of the Top 10 winners of our Student Editorial Contest by publishing an essay a day, in the order of submission. Up first, a piece by Brody F.
What are your favorite video games? What do you think they have taught you? Do you think video games can help inspire social change? Have you ever played one that helped you understand a serious global problem?
Can you calculate the approximate percentage of Martin Brodeur’s wins as goalie for the New Jersey Devils that were shutouts?
Senator Rand Paul spoke of the importance of giving parents more flexibility to decide where their tax dollars go, and labeled those who stand in the way of greater choice “dead-enders.”
Two former students of a private school outside of Philadelphia took on an ambitious venture to control the marijuana trade at high schools in the wealthy corridor of towns known as the Main Line.
Many people in the affirmative action debate envision admissions criteria moving away from race and toward factors such as income.
The Supreme Court on Tuesday upheld a Michigan voter initiative that banned racial preferences in admissions to the state’s public universities.
Two rancorous and still-evolving disputes involving race and sexual orientation have shaken the College of Charleston in recent months.
I didn’t want to be pregnant, and at the time, I couldn’t enjoy it on any level. Now, watching friends anticipate birth, I want what I know what I missed.
Using the phrases “special preferences” or “preferential treatment” in a survey tends to reduce support for the policy.
McDonald’s gave one economist’s daughter a “girl toy” too many.