There’s no question that increasing achievement is the foremost goal of teachers in our schools but teachers vary in their strategies and we need to find models that work. Here’s one.
The Bronx Parent Center has become a vehicle for helping migrant families with cultural hurdles that impede their relationships with schools.
Most students at virtual schools do the majority of their work at home so checking homework for plagiarism and administering tests presents unique challenges.
Since 1942, the GED has been updated three times – 1978, 1988 and 2002. But starting in January 2014, it’s a makeover and costs more.
Specialized Education Services, a 56-school network in 12 states, helps students with behavioral and learning disabilities transition to work or college.
Commercial publishers are not only battling for a greater textbook market share, they are also battling a growing market of open educational resources.
Many times students can recite facts, but don’t understand underlying concepts. A new study suggests that focusing on ‘how?’ and ‘why?’ can help them learn.
Finding flawed material on students’ work, has reportedly prompted more teachers to teach online research skills.
MOOCs, “massively open online courses,” are reaching vast numbers of people and now the organization is moving into professional development for K-12 education.
Ross Brenneman in his Education Week blog cites some of Hollywood’s well intentioned education movies of 2012, those that shed a positive light on school climate.
While lead has been linked to negative school performance among poor and African American students, little has been done for affected children.
The GED exam will soon be offered online – but it will be more expensive than the paper test now available. Some states, including New Jersey, are seeking alternatives.
Sleep is critical to brain development, memory function, and cognitive skills and discussions have been held for years about sleep-deprived teens and the effect it has on their schooling.
A recent study by the Bush Institute found that states have little or no information on how principals are prepared, licensed, supported and evaluated.
Not surprisingly, we’ve learned that school sports aren’t always fun. Fortunately, the Youth Sports Safety Alliance has proposed some major safety changes.