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.
Last year, a government watchdog report found that about 13 million American children went to schools where officials discovered lead in their drinking water. Now, advocacy groups have graded states' school water policies.
African Americans tend to have poorer health than whites. New research suggests a more welcoming atmosphere in school could make a difference early in life.
The Amazon founder pledged $2 billion to support struggling families and develop a preschool network–but he still hasn't presented concrete plans.
The American Civil Liberties Union and the Human Rights Campaign have spoken out against the South Dakota bill, arguing that it would further stigmatize transgender youth
Research indicates that new security measures implemented after Parkland are not making students safer.
Advocates and researchers have warned that dual-language programs are increasingly becoming a tool of enrichment rather than a mode of serving the needs of English learners.
South High School students join their striking teachers on the picket line on February 11th, 2019, in Denver, Colorado.
There is a growing movement in the United States to eliminate taxes on menstrual products and provide such products for free in restrooms at schools, prisons, shelters, and public places.
The strike, which began Monday, is the first in 30 years in Los Angeles, the nation's second-largest school district.
New research backs up anecdotal reports that the election of a bully inspired adolescent imitators.
These policies continue to traumatize and endanger children and teens.
A savvy businessman outmaneuvered community opponents to bring a charter school to a struggling small town. Now he wants to expand to others like it.
Rural school leaders have some of the most complex roles in education—and some of the highest levels of attrition.
A new survey finds that just 8 percent of schools have concrete bathroom policies. That lackadaisical approach can have serious health consequences for students.
Detroit public schools shut off the district-wide water supply last week after tests found elevated levels of lead or copper in 34 schools.
States are struggling to both recruit and retain teachers.
Twelve states cut general funding for schools by 7 percent last school year.
Few states have laws mandating district mergers, a fact that leaves financially distressed districts with no recovery option.
An additional 18 million kids attended schools where officials didn't test the drinking water for lead, or where officials didn't know whether they had tested.
Could the objective assurance in correct answers mandated in mathematics education teach students to be similarly calculating and assured when it comes to daily moral conundrums?