In working to loosen proprietary-college regulation, contemporary politicians break decades of GOP precedent.
In the final installment of our series, a panel of education experts describes what evaluation and accountability look like in the perfect world.
It didn’t exactly work out as planned.
A new study explains why economic distress has led to mortality-rate spike for white, middle-age Americans without a college degree.
HBCUs will still get federal funding, but not much else.
The best recent writing about school
Six professors at the college insist that campus speakers like the feminist intellectual will cause students “damage” or “injury.”
Advocates for students with disabilities argue the decision could help millions of children.
International students are critical of American education. Brookings explains why.
The old Mercator world map, riddled with inaccuracies, has been replaced with a less Eurocentric version.
Proponents of President Trump’s budget say no. Their evidence may be faulty.
As many as 95 percent of schools are out of reach for low-income students.
A new report from the Century Foundation evaluates the claim.
A new study identifies a link between food quality and achievement.
A case study from Quebec reveals surprising differences in how children—and their parents—respond to subsidized care.
Georgia’s system to teach children with disabilities falls vastly short of its promise.
The United Kingdom remains increasingly concerned about low math scores among students.
Federal attention to classroom diversity made a resurgence in the final months of the Obama administration. Will the established programs peter out?
An increasing number of rural districts are moving away from the five-day model.
This clears the way for debt agencies to charge higher fees on overdue loans.
Statements in support of free speech garner thousands of signatures, but also some dissent, among educators.
The administration has launched a multiyear racial and socioeconomic diversity plan, but a lot of students aren’t pleased.