Since 2003, there has been a 700% growth of dual language, bilingual and associated programs in the US Department of Education database.
Researchers at the National Assessment of Educational Progress are testing varying questions in interviews with American students to learn more about their non cognitive learning.
While our on-time graduation rate has risen to an historic high of 80%, for those with impairments there is a 62% completion rate, with those from low income families less likely to make it.
A network of forty-five community schools in Baltimore garnering national attention for its successes in helping low-income students.
Lawmakers in more than a dozen states are considering making the passage of the US naturalization test a high school graduation requirement.
In his new book, Robert Putnam writes, if it takes a village to raise a child…villages rich and poor have shirked their collective responsibility for our poorest kids.
In an effort to increase academic standing internationally, many school districts have decided to extend the upper and lower limits of their compulsory education requirements.
By Dr. Marciene Mattleman PHILADELPHIA (CBS) – In our rapidly moving technological world where education is so necessary in everyday living and the world of work, fewer people without a high school degree are choosing […]
For 10 of the past 15 years, 70% of US colleges reported year-to-year increases in applications.
With much discussion today questioning “is college worth it?”, a report in Education Week presents useful data.
A new study finds the young children of fathers who were depressed in their first year were more likely to show negative behaviors.
A new study finds that, in 41 major regions, charter schools are outperforming their district counterparts in reading and math.
Research indicates that more talkative dads are a benefit to their children – beyond just language heard from mothers.
A new study found improvements in combined math and language scores on the SATs for newly certified and newly hired teachers.
Cities are spending millions of dollars on early education for their neediest children; but in many places, those kids are not showing up.