The Milliken v. Bradley ruling sanctioned a form of segregation that has allowed suburbs to escape being included in court-ordered desegregation and busing plans with nearby cities.
A Delaware high school led trainings on the impact of race on learning to try to better serve their student population, resulting in controversy.
A new study finds students believe it is a teacher's responsibility to get them to not use technology for purposes unrelated to class.
Research on 112,000 Canadian students finds that high schoolers who took more music courses did better in math, science, and English.
Many transborder students are U.S. citizens who live in Mexico because it's cheaper or because their parents were deported.
Female athletes stand to gain especially from the prospective passage of the legislation.
New research finds that computers are most effective as teaching tools when used sparingly, and to teach kids at certain ages specific subjects.
Like many U.S. colleges, Indiana University–Northwest is seeing a sharp rise in Latinx students—but support for them is lagging.
Changes to the state's evaluation system for schools has thrown the state's school accountability system into flux.
For female students, higher room temperatures mean higher scores.
The state is looking to expand its school marshal program, which allows teachers to carry firearms in case of an active shooter, causing some students to worry about their safety.
It may seem obvious, but other countries' experiences illustrate a more complicated story in improving education outcomes for students.
Half of California's children come from immigrant families, and educating them well is crucial to the state's future. New programs in Fresno offer reasons for hope.
Tuition costs have ballooned since the 1970s, but some argue making college free is a regressive solution.
In many parts of the country, child care costs more than a mortgage.
Universities are increasingly turning to graduate programs to balance their books. Students are shouldering the costs.
A bill in the California assembly would effectively prevent the program from operating in the state, if passed.
Sacramento Academic and Vocational Academy helps very vulnerable students succeed in high school—and beyond.
The United States is the only country in the world with major airlines that require four-year degrees in order to be a pilot.
Bipartisan legislation in the Senate and House of Representatives would make prisoners eligible for Pell Grants, reversing a clause in the 1994 crime bill that stripped such eligibility.
Maria Mitchell was the only widely recognized and respected female astronomer of her time—something she fought to change.