While some parents cite religious and moral reasons, others say they are keeping their kids out of public schools to protect them from school-related racism.
A coalition of 25 LGBT rights groups are urging the Big 12 not to admit Brigham Young University as a new member, citing the school's policies against homosexual behavior.
In November, Oregonians will vote on whether to make their state the first to fund outdoor education for all its students.
Three professors have sued for the right to ban guns in their own classrooms, as a new campus concealed carry law takes effect at public universities in Texas amid a debate over safety and free speech.
The Supreme Court ordered that a Virginia school board can temporarily block the student from using the restroom corresponding with his gender identity, as schools across the country debate how to accommodate transgender students' needs.
Summer programs like the one on Thompson Island off Boston aim to offer low-income students the kind of immersive summer learning program usually available only to wealthier students.
A annual survey by The Chronicle of Higher Education has found that, as costs of public colleges continue to rise, so, too, do the salaries of their presidents and chancellors.
After Lone Star State parents had their 14th Amendment claim tossed out by an appeals court, the state Supreme Court granted victory on a technicality.
Kansas City, Kan., saw impressive education gains during the 2000s, then lost $50 million. Today, they’re trying to keep up reforms on a shoestring – while suing the state over funding.
Student suspensions decreased 20 percent between 2014 and 2012, but many students lack access to advanced classes, early education, federal data released Tuesday shows.