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Education News from NY Times
Updated: 19 hours 30 min ago
As university enrollment surges in China, apathy and poor teaching are eating away at advantages seen in elementary and primary schools, research out of Stanford suggests.
The latest results on standardized exams offer good news for the de Blasio administration as it struggles to fix faltering schools.
The Learning Network: Summer Reading Contest, Week 7 | What Interested You Most in The Times This Week?
This week Hillary Clinton became the first woman to accept a major party’s presidential nomination. But demonstrations made clear that Mrs. Clinton has some work to do to persuade at least some die-hard supporters of Mr. Sanders. Did you watch? Or did other news and features in The Times interest you more? Tell us about it here.
Fisk University’s quiet sale of Florine Stettheimer’s “Asbury Park South” highlights the minefield institutions must navigate when they use proceeds from art.
The Learning Network: Summer Reading Contest Winner, Week 4 | On ‘Theresa May’s Style: Put Your Head Down and Get to Work’
We congratulate this week’s winner, Catherine Zhang, who writes about an article on Britain’s new prime minister, Theresa May, and “how she will lead a deeply divided Britain through the uncertainty that is Brexit.”
The Learning Network: Summer Reading Contest, Week 6 | What Interested You Most in The Times This Week?
Our 10-week-long Summer Reading Contest is now half over, but by posting here by 7 a.m. Eastern on July 29, you can enter for Week 6.
Mr. Pence ended the Common Core and expanded vouchers and charter schools during a contentious time for public education in Indiana.
Differences in how states finance higher education mean such a policy could end up being hugely expensive, grossly unfair or both.
Outside lawyers investigated sexual violence at Baylor University. But a full accounting of the inquiry was never written down — at the university’s request.
After a report that one of the college’s foundations had paid for some personal expenses for President Lisa S. Coico, a United States attorney is taking a closer look.
Case Western Reserve University draws criticism for agreeing to accommodate 1,900 officers and National Guardsmen providing added event security.
The growth will probably help defuse a controversy prompted by accusations that the school pursued nonresidents, who pay higher tuition.
A vote of no confidence was connected with a $22 million deficit in the university’s financial aid budget, the chairman of the board of trustees said.