Data show that certain children are punished again and again — missing weeks of class without a noticeable change in behavior. Such trends, only recently tracked, are raising serious concerns among legal advocates, parents and others who say schools rely too often on punitive discipline, especially for the very young.
68 percent of American adults don’t have college degrees, but only one is a presumptive candidate for president.
As Congress decides whether to renew the Healthy, Hunger-Free Kids Act, school lunch trays have become a partisan battle zone.
Education theft, otherwise known as enrollment fraud, is growing in the United States as parents try to get their children into better school districts.
A USDA audit on school lunch and breakfast programs illustrated that there’s no such thing as a free lunch after wrongdoing was uncovered.
Income tax cuts in Kansas championed by Gov. Sam Brownback have led to credit downgrades, political turmoil, and deepening budget deficits. This week, they’ll start forcing schools to close early.
Part of the reason why prom is so expensive? Teenagers (and their parents) are spending on extravagant proposals known as ‘promposals.’
Forgoing expert opinion on the Internet leads those who seek advice to misleading answers that have been promoted by group forums, crazy people, and interested businesses.
Liberal Arts schools begin to incorporate ‘health care management’ programs for students who seek ‘recession-proof’ jobs.
With no easy answer to education reform, Congress meets to decide whether to rewrite the No Child Left Behind act and shift the power to administer tests from the Fed to the States.
Community colleges are increasing their enrollment of international students, who are bringing their skill-based educations back home.
Following student complaints, the University of Michigan pulls a screening of ‘American Sniper’ and opts to show ‘Paddington’ instead.
University of North Texas students petition against Governor Greg Abbott giving this year’s commencement address.
Marginalized black students at USC get a house on ‘The Row. ‘ Their neighbors will be the fraternities and sororities who will no longer be able to ignored them
Pressured to succeed, 11 of the 12 teachers charged with manipulating standardized test scores at a struggling Atlanta public school.
Rise in the popularity of online colleges puts “a dent in the estimated 36 million Americans who’ve completed some college but didn’t earn a degree.” But is their parity between traditional and online schools?
College fraternities and sororities, concerned that students accused of sexual assault are treated unfairly, are pushing Congress to make it harder for universities to investigate rape allegations.