Technology is changing the lives of the 28% of Philadelphia’s citizens living in poverty.
Aerospace Engineering and Aviation Technology is providing students outside Washington with unique exposure to opportunities in the sciences.
Some law schools are adding technology and practical training to adapt to a field that is less about expensive lawyering and more about providing legal services at lower cost.
Findings from a national study show that fast food not only increases kids’ weight but decreases test scores.
Childcare workers earn less than adults who work with animals and those in fast-food settings.
Major studies show little correlation between financial success and the selectivity of one’s college for those with persistence, imagination and energy.
Looking back at the world of education in 2014, there was much activity. Some progress was made but there’s still room for improvement.
Some free apps which one can get on any smartphone are engaging and reinforce classroom teachings.
The Chronicle of Higher Education has published its 2014 Influence List and Nicole Hurd made it.
More than 63 million people volunteered through organizations between September 2012 and September 2013.
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.
Dana Goldstein writes in her new book that teachers are poorly trained to flatten social, racial and economic barriers and their pay is “pathetic”.
Traumatized people develop strategies for survival – often tuning out or acting out – making teaching and learning extremely difficult.
New movie offers more realistic explanation for how Moses ‘parted’ the Red Sea.