Despite changes to Common Core testing in New York to appease some of parents' frustrations, many still plan to 'opt-out' their children during Tuesday's tests.
The University of Virginia student, whose story of a campus assault was the focus of a now-discredited Rolling Stone article, will be questioned in a defamation case.
Last year, 1 in every 5 New York students skipped the exams in protest. As another round of tests approach the state's education department says it has addressed concerns.
According to the lawsuit, the vocational school engaged in high-pressure admissions tactics and misled students about graduate employment rates.
Protesters at Duke University have joined the growing ranks of student activists striving to call attention to issues of inequality on campuses across the United States.
As a new civil rights era snowballs on college campuses across America, Princeton has a new exhibit designed to cast its oft-lauded progressive president in a more nuanced light.
Teachers in Chicago are looking for a new contract and better school funding. They have organized a strike to draw attention to the problem.
Sean 'Diddy' Combs, the rapper, producer, and entrepreneur, joins a long list of celebrities who have tapped their fortunes to fund new models for education.
A Philadelphia charter school CEO draws national attention by trying to turn around failing schools in a way that draws both praise and criticism.
A college degree is one of the best tickets for climbing the economic ladder. Yet at many schools, low-income students graduate at a rate much lower than that of their wealthier peers. Here are a few colleges and universities where low-income students attend in large numbers and reach the finish line just as often as everybody else.
In a Georgia school, parents have become concerned that a yoga program that they say strayed into religious territory.
The US Department of Education has released a report describing the continuing progress of America's universities and colleges at educating lower-income students.
The mayor of Detroit announced a 'Promise' program, similar to others in Michigan, to guarantee two years of community college to local high school graduates.
Student protesters are demanding a sense of belonging that goes further than the antiracism movements of the past, experts say.