After cancelled musicals and spring concerts, choral directors across the country are going the extra mile to have their students' voices heard.
After schools shut their doors in response to the coronavirus, districts raced to continue getting meals to students. Now, those efforts may be faltering.
What does a global pandemic mean for our education system? Educator Richard Culatta discusses the ways we can teach for better humans virtually... and the opportunity this moment presents.
When one of Liz Kleinrock's fourth grade students made a cringeworthy comment about race, rather than change the subject, she chose to turn the moment into a teachable one—and start a conversation.
More than a dozen colleges have dropped testing requirements for admission, with one school citing "unprecedented obstacles and disruptions" due to the coronavirus pandemic.
For many college students, walking across the stage isn't just a celebration, it's a recognition of years of hard work, and often sacrifices from their families. What happens when it's cancelled?
As the coronavirus pandemic rolls through the state, it’s looking less likely that Oregon public schools will resume April 28 as planned. That leaves state education officials shifting beyond what they’ve been calling “supplemental learning."
Three academics from Oregon State University have created an open-to-the-public course to help people understand and manage daily stress related to the coronavirus pandemic.
About 14% of U.S. public school students receive special education services. And as schools transition from the classroom to the computer, many of those students could get left behind.
Districts are scrambling to get remote learning lessons in place. But over half of students live near the poverty line, 14% have a learning disability, and some struggle just to find Internet access.