So-called "summer melt" is long studied in the academic world, but students' social and emotional development may also regress when they are not in school, according to new findings presented at the American Educational Research Association meeting here.
A little more than half of states require teachers to learn about student mental health and classroom management, and many teachers feel unprepared to support students facing mental health struggles in class, finds new research.
High school students who an Algebra I make-up course online fared worse than those who took the credit recovery course in person, but in the long term neither group became more likely to move on to advanced math courses.
This year's theme, spanning more than 2,500 research sessions, symposia, and roundtables, focuses on "Public Scholarship to Educate Diverse Democracies."
A newly created Evidence-Based Policymaking Commission will look for ways to protect student data while providing better structure to study federal programs.
Funding for dual-enrollment makes a big difference in how effective the programs are, a new study finds.
Elementary school teachers are less likely to punish students of their own race by removing them from the classroom or the school, a preliminary study finds.
A House committee hearing this week tackled thorny issues in the next iteration of the federal Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act.
Many of the smaller Investing in Innovation grants did not find significant benefits, often from design or implementation problems. But administrators said they still learned a lot from the process.
The final evaluation of Reading Recovery's Investing in Innovation project finds benefits for 1st graders.