The February issue of The Public School Notebook is devoted to the challenges educators face in keeping kids in school.
A course called State and Local Government may seem dull; but not if you’re a student of Jayne Jones at Concordia College in Minnesota.
In Ohio, teachers of students off for a snow day must post their lessons online and require the work be completed during the next day to meet minimum hours.
As much as we all hate war, many books about war have become classics and read for generations. The Yellow Birds may rise to such status.
A recent trip by Clark University students to Guatemala represents two new thrusts in college education – entrepreneurism and experiential learning.
Changing the lives and prospects for kids in Harlem – and their families – through public education and social supports is the legacy Geoffrey Canada leaves behind.
Is reading a good book one of your greatest pleasures? New research suggests that reading novels is more than entertainment; it seems to be good for the brain.
As a pre-graduation requirement, Temple’s nursing students apply what they’ve learned in a real-life setting – at a north Philadelphia women’s shelter.
Students who study foreign languages tend to score better on standardized tests, particularly in the categories of math, reading and vocabulary. And that’s not all.
In the early college school model, students can earn up to two years college credit or an associate’s degree in partnership with nearby colleges and universities. Data demonstrates it’s working.
In the not too distant future, the number of children reaching college age will drop in the traditional population centers in the Northeast. What will the colleges do?
Two years ago, Florida required 100 of its lowest-performing elementary schools to add an extra hour each day to use the time for reading instruction. The program has produced good results.
Don’t miss out on getting the grants or free money you need to help pay for college. Apply for FAFSA and PHEAA today.
Engaging parents of students in K-12 has shown success in Washington DC, operating in more than 20 schools at all levels.
According to Education Week, new data from the College Board shows less than 20% of students taking AP computer science tests were female, about 3% African American and 8% Hispanic.