Aimee Guidera, the founding president of the Data Quality Campaign, will step down after 13 years at the helm of one of the most active organizational voices for education data in the field.
The way we learn to write letters by hand can affect how we mentally read them later on, a new study finds.
A new study suggests that students who have lower-achieving classmates in college than they had in high school show more symptoms of depression.
A new study comes as more high schools nationwide experiment with an array of school schedules, from late starts to four-day weeks and alternating block classes.
New studies on autism offer insight into the parts of the brain associated with social challenges for students on the autism spectrum and how pervasive myths about the causes of autism could put children and their families at greater physical risk.
In fact, new research suggests adolescents can take take the opposite message from adults praising effort: that students just aren't "talented."
Principals and teachers often don't know when a student is being abused or neglected, but a new study suggests the effects can significantly hurt reading and math achievement in elementary school.
After nearly four years, the U.S. Education Department's research agency is at last on the verge of getting a new permanent director.
While education research programs across several agencies have faced cuts and consolidations this year, Congress is expected to approve an omnibus spending bill that rejects cuts in favor of some modest increases to federal education research and data.
While rates of juvenile arrests and incarceration are declining across the country, arrests have been rising for girls in Washington, D.C. A new study suggests policies that criminalize children's response to trauma are a cause, both in the District and nationwide.