Education News from NY Times
Updated: 35 min 37 sec ago
What happens when children are considered the adorable lifestyle choice of a nation of “mommies?” No one else needs to worry about the needs of those children—or of any children.
As a new mother, newly laid off, it quickly become painfully clear that the life I’d imagined for myself once upon a time—as a professional, wife, and mother—had been a modern-day fairy tale.
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Here are the first six paragraphs of the Nov. 9 article “The Mascot Will Sit This One Out, Thanks.” Can you choose the best word or phrase for each blank?
Parents, students and school officials have joined a national protest of the consequences of Common Core testing.
If I want to grocery shop, there is the Leo Factor — will a bagel appease him, or will this require juice? I fantasize about not needing to consider that, and that doesn’t make me unworthy of being a parent.
The magazine will announce during its Women of the Year Awards dinner a collaboration with nonprofits to raise money for girls around the world to help them attend secondary school.
A Nepalese group is trying to fill a gap in scholarships for poor rural students who have the ability to excel in high school but lack the money to do so.
Dozens of colleges have started programs designed specifically to get black men enrolled and help them graduate.
The parents’ visit to campus has become a hyper-organized extravaganza filled with big events and, often, big stress.
Oakland International High School in California is one of a few schools in the country helping child migrants build better lives than the ones they left behind.
“Celebrating the Music of Marvin Hamlisch,” at Molloy College in Rockville Centre, N.Y., will star several students from the college’s joint program with CAP21, a conservatory in New York City.
Andrew Fryberg, 15, died of wounds sustained when his cousin, a freshman at Marysville-Pilchuck High School, opened fire in the cafeteria two weeks ago.