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Sometimes the “T” in the LGBT gets overlooked.
Want to have the best summer ever? You won't want to miss out on these must-read summer books! Pick your favorite genre and start reading.
We’ve rounded up ten of this summer’s must-read young adult books, and you won’t want to miss a single one.
Schools that traded history and government for more science and technology are rethinking the calculation, hoping to create a new generation of activists.
Use this 5-step infographic to learn how to ask good questions. Asking good questions goes hand in hand with taking ownership of learning. It’s not reasonable to expect a teacher to give students the right questions, either. They must be able to form them on their own. That’s what this 5-step process does.
Each stage has guiding questions attached to it. communication, and much more.
New findings add fuel to the bilingual advantage debate
Taking Time in the Summer to Renew and Grow
NASA Twins Study Confirms Preliminary Findings
Schools in Iowa are collaborating with businesses, organizations and partners to provide real-world relevance to student interests. The result is that students work on projects meaningful to them whil
Older teens and boys are less likely to think sexting can have serious consequences, a new study finds.
Some of the student works are jarring, others meditative. All of it aims squarely at the times.
A new study finds a link between beefing up high school graduation requirements in math and science and a reduction in youth drinking.
Thrillers, romances, cookbooks, the great outdoors: We’ve got them, and more.
Popcorn spy thrillers, new Stephen King stories and final seasons of old favorites: Television offers more reasons than ever to avoid the sun’s glare.
The death rate is a contentious subject, in part because federal and island governments haven't responded as rapidly to the disaster as they have in other hurricane emergencies.
A new book argues that children are less disciplined than ever. Author Katherine Reynolds Lewis identifies several culprits and says there are several things parents, teachers and caregivers can do.
Solving the nation's math problem requires a new approach, writes Jeannine Diddle Uzzi of the University of Southern Maine.
The class doesn't predict future success well and disparities in it are legion. What about elevating statistics instead?