With that pitch, coder boot camps are poised to get much, much bigger. Is this a new education delivery system?
Students at several law schools say events in Ferguson and New York have left them too upset to study. Others are more concerned about how the extra study time will affect the grading curve.
Some say a vaunted attempt to improve the quality of colleges is dead on arrival. Let's find out why.
A framework for measuring opportunity — and outcomes.
The Education Department's unveiling today of a controversial proposal has fueled a debate over what this kind of system can — or should — measure.
In the second of two reports on Restorative Justice, we look at a "harm circle" session with two students who've been in a fight at an Oakland Middle School.
Oakland's restorative justice program is at the forefront of efforts to rethink school discipline.
English teacher and roller derby queen Elle L. Cool Jam, aka Nina Park, plays offense and defense on the track and in her classroom.
Given recent stories about violence against college women, what should parents say to college-age sons? NPR's Audie Cornish speaks with author Rosalind Wiseman about guiding boys through adolescence.
When holiday break comes, college kids start packing up and heading for home. But for former foster students, there's no home to go to.
A Massachusetts judge has reinstated a lawsuit against Harvard University over child rape allegations against a now-dead swim coach that date back four decades.
Gov. Patrick says the federal funds will help expand pre-school programming for about 750 four-year-olds in the participating cities.
Student groups at Harvard Law School, Georgetown University Law Center and Columbia Law School say protests over the cases have prevented many students from preparing for exams.