How does the United States stand out in education among industrial countries when you take out the test scores?
From Robert Putnam's troubling look at children in poverty to promising supports from City Year, to the effects of Google on learning, here are the research stories that caught your eye in 2015.
Reading gaps that yawn at the start of school can remain through a student's academic career, finds a longitudinal study.
Having a teacher of another race increases the risk that young boys of color will be suspended or chronically miss class, according to a new study.
Interventions that help to immunize vulnerable students against the damage caused by negative stereotypes may convey a kind of herd immunity to their classmates as well.
Touchscreen use among early toddlers is becoming more prevalent, and may open new avenues for assessment, according to a new study.
More than 90 percent of music teacher-candidates are white, according to a new study.
A long-awaited reauthorization for the Education Sciences Reform Act finally looks like a done deal.
A Congressional spending deal includes a few boosts for education research.
The path to the superintendency seems to differ for men and women, an AASA study finds.