The Biden administration is reportedly teeing up another massive economic spending package that's focused on child care, paid family leave and other domestic priorities.
A Connecticut middle school teacher who raised $41,000 to help hundreds of his struggling neighbors during the COVID-19 pandemic got an unwelcome surprise for his charitable efforts: a form stating he could owe $16,031 in income taxes.
The president for the American Federation of Teachers took to Twitter Friday evening to announce that over 100 percent of mothers with young children left their jobs amid the coronavirus pandemic to handle childcare responsibilities at home.
Democrats made schools a priority in their $1.9 trillion relief bill, but data shows a majority of students continue to learn remotely at least part of the time.
The Aviate Academy will enroll 100 students in 2021, with the school's first class of 20 pilots set to begin their studies in the third quarter in Phoenix. The class will graduate sometime in the first half of 2022.
San Diego Unified School District parent Bonnie Jimenez discusses migrant students having access to in-person teaching while her daughter is still taking virtual classes.
The Biden administration on Tuesday announced that it's suspending the collection of more than 1 million federally guaranteed student loans
After nearly a year of virtual learning amid the COVID-19 pandemic, students have taken advantage of new ways to cheat on digital exams and essays.
Former Health and Human Services secretary Tom Price told FOX Business "Cavuto: Coast to Coast" Friday that the impact of schools remaining closed due to the coronavirus pandemic has been "severe," leading to an "increase in mental health challenges" among students.
With schools nationwide locked down amid the COVID-19 pandemic, the mental health consequences on students have come into a sharp focus.
Google’s online job training program is hoping to “create real economic opportunity for everyone,” according to Grow with Google Vice President Lisa Gevelber.
The Biden administration has brought on multiple members with past ties to the for-profit college industry, a sector harshly criticized by progressives for allegedly predatory practices that sometimes leave students ‒ including significant numbers of military members and minorities ‒ with crippling debt and little to show for their education.
Iconic children’s author Dr. Seuss is traditionally honored on Read Across America Day in schools nationwide, but Loudon County Public Schools in Virginia is skipping the celebration over claims the work of Seuss contains racial “undertones.”
Entrepreneurs, intellectuals and presidential candidates have in recent years touted “universal basic income,” a cash stipend to everyone with no strings attached, as the answer to poverty, automation and the drudgery of work. It has never gotten off the ground in the U.S.
Bitter cold and power outages have created a crisis for some Texan farms and ranches, leaving livestock dead from exposure and raising fears that herds could run short of food and water.
Students attending school in person as well as those learning remotely are struggling with poor attendance, though it is worse among the millions of homebound students who are still learning primarily through a screen.
If you invest $7,000, then kick in another $200 a month, and the fund delivers returns on par with what it has over the last decade, you could have more than enough to pay for your child's college tuition 10 years from now.
Concordia College is one of a handful of schools that have fallen victim to the economic recession brought on by the pandemic.
In addition to former presidents George Washington and Thomas Jefferson, the list includes naturalist John Muir, Spanish priest Junipero Serra, American revolution patriot Paul Revere, composer of the “Star Spangled Banner" Francis Scott Key, and current Democratic Sen. Dianne Feinstein.
About 47% of parents with children who are learning entirely remotely or are in hybrid situations because of the coronavirus pandemic are working full-time, compared with 71% of parents whose children are physically back in school buildings.