A recent Vox piece poses that STEM may be "too broad a classification" when looking at the job market. Does the same apply for education?

States are increasingly targeting teachers, rather than students, in their bid to boost 3rd grade reading-proficiency levels.

Publisher HarperCollins has pulled from shelves an atlas with maps that failed to include the state of Israel.

Criticism of the new movie offers teachers an opportunity to engage students in research and debate about its historical accuracy.

If in rounding out 2014 you're still finding yourself a bit fuzzy on the difference between the common-core standards and curriculum, two recent NPR pieces might offer some clarity.

A group of Cambodians who received art therapy to recover from postwar trauma began an arts education program that now serves more than 800 students.

We round up this year's most popular blog posts, and offer some projections for next year.

Some northern New Jersey high schools are dropping local midterms and finals in a bid to preserve instructional time.

The Denver school district looked fruitlessly for good common-core materials, reflecting widespread unhappiness with the quality of instructional resources in the marketplace.

Students would be better off if algebra teachers began their lessons with word problems, according to a recent study. But that can pose challenges for students who struggle with language.

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