Is it time to realize that a “fair and equitable” education system might be holding our nation’s best and brightest from accomplishing great things?
The rapid rise in unelected “experts” telling parents how they should raise, feed and educate their children is alarming.
The Department of Justice put itself in the role of “the Handicapper General” from the satirical and dystopian science fiction story Harrison Bergeron.
Why do we think children prefer reading on screens versus paper?
Let’s face it: not many young Americans – nor their parents – have $100,000 to throw at four years of college.
Would we see more Ediths rise to the surface if our education system placed greater emphasis on incorporating the family into learning?
It would provide parents with funds for private schools and homeschooling.
"White Girl, take off your hoop earrings!!!" was recently written on a free speech wall at Pitzer College.
Video of the ugly scene in the lecture hall at Middlebury College has emerged.
Is it the case that every low-spending state performs better than those who dish out more money?
Compared to a generation ago, the cost per pupil is a bit staggering.
Harvard economist Greg Mankiw has banked an estimated $42 million for his textbook 'Principles of Economics,' reports say.
History sheds some light on the question.
I want to keep my kids connected to their past, and I find a great way to do this is passing on the sewing skills my grandmothers taught me.
Some schools are teaching beekeeping... and children are learning many many different skills in the process.
Sleepwalking is on the rise, researchers say. Why do some enter into such a potentially harmful state during sleep?
In removing the Bible from the classroom, did America cut off several generations from a main source of cultural literacy?
Would more schools be wise to carve out a little time to teach these important “adulting” skills before kids graduate and move on to college?
Are we shaming them for their interest in masculinity?
The success of this shop class experiment brings to light some key aspects of education that we’ve forgotten in today’s schools.
Incorporating real-world work and giving more individualized instruction is a great start, but is it enough?
Penn students hoping to see the former VP in the classroom appear to be out of luck.
The days of three independent branches of government are long gone, says a former Harvard teacher.
The decline of knowledge has progressed even more than we realize...
One of the most important things to consider when buying a house is the quality of the grocery district.
Confessions of a former college admissions official: "My job left me feeling sleazy at times."
The evidence for preschool isn't as rosy as it appears.
The Title IX stories are disturbing.