Education News from NY Times
Updated: 8 hours 23 min ago
Evelynn M. Hammonds, the undergraduate dean, said her departure was not related to the e-mail searches that were carried out in the hunt for a leak.
The first of 12 winning poems, from a girl in Texas, in our Fourth Annual Found Poem Student Contest.
How would beloved television shows of the past be received by viewers if new episodes appeared today?
Fewer resources, lack of interest and the Internet have led to fewer high school newspapers in the city’s public schools.
German business schools, teaching mostly in English, are attracting a more international student body.
Students are keenly aware of the importance of work experience in a competitive job market. Some are even paying companies for the chance to work for free in China.
The University of Hong Kong has held the first part of a course to prepare Asian women for the boardroom: The Women's Directorship Program.
Canadian business schools place an emphasis on their international credentials and on their country's more relaxed employment rules than those in the United States in an effort to attract students.
Parents, teachers and students in New York are struggling to find alternatives to the traditional fund-raising lures since a crackdown as part of an anti-obesity drive.
Gabrielle Giffords spoke for no more than two minutes at the commencement ceremony, where she also received an honorary degree, but she earned several standing ovations.
Although high unemployment and lackluster personal income still plague the nation’s economy, several developments provide reason for longer-term optimism.
Mr. Lemon was a civil rights activist whose objection to a 1968 Pennsylvania law gave rise to a watershed 1971 Supreme Court decision.
The New York State Dream Act passed overwhelmingly in the Democratic-dominated Assembly, but the bill’s supporters acknowledged that its chances were slim in the Senate.
The elite Bronx private school announced that it would establish an advisory board on student safety, allowing outside experts as well as at least one victim to make policy recommendations.
Since May 8, students have used the president’s office to spread word about their rebellion against charging undergraduate tuition, eat catered meals and entertain visits from activists.
Here is what we’ll be offering over the next three weeks, including contest winners, Common Core posts, and our annual roundups of all the lesson plans and Student Opinion questions we’ve published this year