Education News from NY Times
Updated: 7 hours 4 min ago
The American Association of University Professors, the largest organization of U.S. academics, stepped into the fray between New York University and its faculty in Italy.
How involved in your life are your parents? How much do they step in to “help” you with your schoolwork, social life, college applications, hobbies or sports, or anything else? How often do they try to solve your problems? Do you like having their help, or do you find it burdensome?
The Learning Network Blog: 6 Q's About the News | An International Tournament Dedicated to Medieval Battle
What is the Battle of the Nations? Why do participants like Mr. Ivey choose to compete in the international competition?
Dennis M. Walcott, chancellor of the New York City system, said that Democrats who spoke at a recent forum were pandering to the teachers’ union.
Cooper Union recently announced that it would begin charging tuition, a decision made after decades of bad financial choices and recent treacherous markets.
Clarence D. Mumford Sr., a former assistant principal in Memphis, was sentenced to seven years in prison for orchestrating a scheme to help teachers cheat on certification exams.
The dean of admissions of St. Lawrence University discusses what admission officers look for while reviewing a student’s transcript and whether it’s better to have an A in an honors class or a B in an Advanced Placement class.
Fill in the blanks in the first 10 paragraphs of the article “The Hidden World Under Our Feet” by Jim Robbins.
Every Monday we publish a New York Times photo without a caption, headline or other information about its origins. Join the conversation by posting about what you see, and why.
Can you calculate how many decisions a computer calculated per second if you know the number of hours it took to make 10 billion decisions?
According to the annual pay report by The Chronicle of Higher Education, four public university presidents had compensation packages topping $1 million.
A growing number of teenagers from wealthy families in China are attending schools in New York City, seeking an advantage in admission to American universities.
British and American institutions dominate a new QS report that allows prospective students to search a list of top 200 universities based on specific fields of study.