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.
The findings of a recent study showed that those whose friends averaged higher GPAs at the start, were more likely to improve their grades; while those with higher GPAs were more likely to drop their grades.
Those who did well in the math section of the PSAT showed more activity in the brain area linked to memory of math facts.
The Common Core State Standards in reading and math have been adopted by almost every state and will go into effect by 2014 but there are some challenges in implementation.
Positive, short term stress is healthy. Children need to learn to manage adversity like dealing with the first day of school. But sustained and severe stress, such as poverty, can be toxic, with longterm implications.
We usually think of young protesters as college students; however, high schoolers across the country are protesting over school lunches offered under the federal Healthy, Hunger-Free Kids Act.
Forty-six states and Washington, DC have adopted “college- and career-ready standards” for education in English language arts and math.
The Education Achievement Authority of Michigan has shaken–up the way students learn and are graded in a new approach called student-centered learning.