Education News from NY Times
Updated: 2 weeks 3 days ago
A professor of Catholic theology stepped down after sending an email criticizing a colleague for holding a session on how to combat racism.
A class at Parsons School of Design creates products for clients who have disabilities, like a lack of arm mobility or lower-body paralysis.
Some African-American educators were left feeling used, many black politicians were enraged and some demanded that President Trump show his support by offering more funding.
Etiquette books like the one we receive as freshmen may seem outdated, but old rules about manners still apply today.
Five Berkeley Republicans describe what it’s like to be conservative in a bastion of American liberalism.
Americans owe more than a trillion dollars in student debt. Regulatory changes by the Trump administration are taking us in the wrong direction.
The president of the University of Maryland, Baltimore County, says his parents taught him how to develop a tough skin and a strong sense of self.
The city’s high school admissions process was supposed to give every student a real chance to attend a good school. But 14 years in, it has not delivered.
A group for Chinese students has worked in tandem with Beijing to promote a pro-Chinese agenda and tamp down anti-Chinese speech on Western campuses.
The move, which will allow accepted juniors to spend at least two years working, is part of an effort to encourage a more diverse pool of students to pursue a law degree.
A third of respondents who work in education and technology said new schooling would not emerge in time to train workers for jobs of the future.
Monday marked the first time a black woman has ever served as American University’s student government president. That same day, the bananas appeared.
Agriculture Secretary Sonny Perdue announced that school lunches would no longer have to meet some of the Obama administration’s dietary guidelines.
Cetys University is making an ambitious bid to become the first Mexican member of the N.C.A.A.
As school districts struggle under the burden of unpaid lunch debt, many of them resort to tactics that stigmatize children.
The new Excelsior Scholarship, for use at the state’s public campuses, is “huge” for qualifying in-state families when weighed against the costs of private colleges.
The former headmasters left their emeritus positions after a report detailed allegations that teachers at the elite Connecticut boarding school had abused students.
An Education Department study found that students who switched to private schools under the system had lower results than their peers, but found their new schools safer by a large margin.
In a second round of water testing, 83 percent of school buildings had at least one outlet with levels above the E.P.A.’s threshold for action.
Decisions in a district in Upper Manhattan offer a look at a persistent problem in public education that, for now, is without a solution.