2018 has been a fascinating year in education research, despite some ups and downs for the U.S. Department of Education's key research office.
Young people's educational trajectory has become less tied to how far their parents went in school, according to a new study, but students in the South have not seen as much progress in educational mobility.
Research shows improvement for black and low-performing students in reading and math when matched with a teacher of color.
No student is eager to show her parents a less than stellar report card, but a new study suggests bad grades may put some children at risk for physical abuse.
Decades after taking part in a remedial education program in Israeli high schools, the students who participated show surprising benefits, according to a new study.
A new survey of Schooling in America finds teachers have lost faith in
Out-of-school family time around math may help children succeed even when their parents dread the subject, according to a new study in the Journal of Experimental Psychology: General.
Teachers Want Education Research. The Feds Spend Millions on It. So Why Can't It Get to the Classroom?
Early results of a federal listening tour on teachers' research priorities highlight both urgent needs for new studies and better outreach on existing ones.
Most teachers and principals understand and dread the constant churn of promising school improvements that sputter out practice. A new report looks at how altering the way schools approach innovation may help changes more effective long term.
In a new follow-up to the landmark Abecedarian preschool study, researchers find adults who experienced high-quality early education are fairer in social situations.