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.
The Holocaust Museum in Washington has organized a nontraditional exhibit for classroom instruction: the study of onlookers.
Although more high school girls are taking STEM classes – science, technology, engineering and math – their test results still lag behind those of boys.
Teachers, who spend every day with children, often interact with grieving students. Now there are resources.
Latinos represent the fastest growing group of students in the country’s public schools and a new report suggests they are making great strides in education.
The overall retention rate peaked in the 2004-05 school year and by 2009-10 it had fallen to almost half that.
Students in North Dakota may have to pass the US Citizenship test as a graduation requirement if proposed legislation passes in January.
A new report from the National Council on Teacher Quality looks at how teachers in the largest districts can maximize salaries. For most, it’s slowly.