An innovative study finds that playing a television in the home dramatically reduces the amount of words that young children hear and try to speak.
A new analysis of New York City teachers points out that even experienced teachers can be novices the first time they teach a new subject or a new grade level.
A new international analysis finds boys falling farther behind girls in reading, while the mathematics gender gap holds steady.
The U.S. Education Department offers a buffet of education data in its latest Condition of Education report.
The current issue of the journal, ,Children, Youth and Environments, focuses on the promises and perils of coming of age in today's digital world.
A forthcoming New York University study suggest claims of an "Obama effect" on student achievement is exaggerated.
The Chicago researcher will lead the Institute of Education Sciences.
Caught in between Presidential administration, a slimmed-down National Board for Education Sciences failed to muster a quorum for its meeting this week.
A Stanford scholar casts a critical eye on findings from a three-year federal study of the D.C. Opportunity Scholarship Program.
John Easton's nomination to head the U.S. Department of Education's key research agency inches forward, and the nominee shares one idea that he hopes to bring to his new job.