Reading seems to have a different effect on how individuals behave toward one another.
A new study from Scholastic gives some revealing information on the state of the nation's reading.
A new study suggests that English courses are more influential in regard to future success than we once thought.
It is generally assumed that black families are big fans of public schooling, but that assumption is dated.
"If you are reading in order to become a better reader, you cannot read just any book or article."
Have we handicapped many students by removing Latin from schools?
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?
Why do we think children prefer reading on screens versus paper?
Is it the case that every low-spending state performs better than those who dish out more money?
Most Americans aren't smart readers. Here's how to tell if you are.
This professor's list may or may not soothe your book-illiterate conscience...
Miller’s observation is plain and simple common sense.
Until kids start learning to read and think for themselves, they'll simply be swept up in the emotional and uncontrolled trends in society.
Recent research suggests that neither teachers nor students really understand what critical thinking is.
There are two major differences between the texts used today and those used in the schools of the past.
A new NYU study suggests men want to be better dads—many just don’t know how.
We all know how important reading is. It benefits relationships, builds language development, and even lengthens one’s life.
Do you think we would see a drastic improvement in writing ability if we corrected even one of these areas in today’s schools?
The Library of Congress had a special visitor Wednesday: 4-year-old Daliyah Arana.
Have feel-good practices and culturally sensitive attitudes replaced the factual tools kids need in order to read?
We waste a lot of time trying to plow through books without a clear purpose.
A teacher’s letter to the editor will send chills down your spine.
For many years now, my family has always tried to make some time over the holidays to sit down together and read old Christmas stories.
A 9th grade teacher polled his class and found this answer.
If they can't be challenged by reading, how are they supposed to tackle tough questions in life?
It seems to be a popular assumption, but is it true?
A reading program for those interested in preserving Western tradition.
“I ask that you... eat dinner as a family, read together, play outside, and get your child to bed early."