Children are behind in social skills and struggling with emotional health, counselors say. They suggest eight ways to help.
American teenagers are reporting severe levels of anxiety and depression. But when Connecticut moved to expand mental health services in schools, it ran into fierce opposition in one town.
Lawrence S. Bacow steered the university through the pandemic as well as an attack on its admissions policies, which are likely to face a Supreme Court test this year.
Eva Schloss, who was 16 when she was freed from Auschwitz, spoke Thursday with Southern California high school students who made Nazi salutes at a party.
In July, about 20 7- and 8-year-olds will gather at a summer camp in the Hoopa Valley Indian Reservation, in Northern California. They will sing songs, put on puppet shows and play games.
The inaugural class of third and fourth graders at the school has posted extraordinary results on its first set of test scores.
The Lego bricks will feature both Braille dots and written letters, allowing blind and sighted children to play together.Credit...
While cursive has been relegated to nearly extinct tasks like writing thank-you cards and signing checks, rumors of its death may be exaggerated.
Many see the lack of civics in schools as a national crisis. A federal lawsuit says it also violates the law.
As the birthrate plummets in South Korea, rural schools are emptying. To fill its classrooms, one school opened its doors to women who have for decades dreamed of learning to read.
A physicist at the University of Illinois devised an immersive game in which teams solve science puzzles to unlock a mystery — before it’s too late.
Say cheese, boys, and girls! Or say big money, lawsuits, lice panics and monstrous little pyromaniacs.
At Wolf Point High School in rural Montana, Native American students face the same neglect Native students across the U.S. do as they navigate a school system that has failed American Indians.
HONG KONG — Some would say she cheated. Others would say she found an efficient way to finish her tedious assignment and ought to be applauded for her initiative.
The maker movement started out flashy, bringing 3-D printers into classrooms around the world. Now, it’s about meeting student and community needs.
Aleita Cook, 17, has never taken a class in government, civics or economics. In the two social studies classes she took in her four years at a technical high school in Providence, R.I. — one in American history, the other in world history — she learned mostly about wars, she said.
Have you ever attended a school where students were grouped by ability levels or academic performance? Do you attend a school now where students are tracked?
Do you feel your school meets your needs? Do you feel you are known and supported at your school? Do you feel that who you are — your identity, culture, community — is respected and valued? Does your school care if you succeed or fail?