A study of Chicago's small-schools effort offers similar, but more tempered, results than researchers found for New York.
A closely watched program that provided scholarships of up to $7,500 for public school students in the nation's capital to attend private schools spurred more students to graduate from high school but didn't do much to boost their scores on standardized tests. That's according to the final report on the D.C. Opportunity Scholarship Program, which was released yesterday by the federal Institute of Education Sciences. All eyes have been on this program since it started because it's the first federally funded, private school voucher program in the United States. President Obama has said he wants to eliminate it, ...
A new study finds that, over the long run, the National School Lunch Program may have yielded mixed results: Students stayed in school longer but, as adults, they weren't any healthier.
For the second time since 2003, researchers find that black students consistently perform differently than their white counterparts do on the same questions on verbal sections of the SAT.
The research agency for the U.S. Department of Education doles out $100 million in grants, over five years, to tackle the thorny problem of reading comprehension.
One scholar offers a critique of No Child Left Behind provisions that require states to identify "persistently dangerous schools" and allow students to transfer when they become victims of violent crime.
A study suggests that computers and internet access may not provide as much of an achievement boost as educators might hope.
University of Pennsylvania researcher Rebecca Maynard today takes the helm of the National Center for Education Evaluation and Regional Assistance at the Institute of Education Sciences.
A study of the Florida Tax Credit Scholarship Program finds that test scores rose in public schools in the year before the voucher program took effect.
An international study review concludes that anti-bullying programs can cut the problem by 20 to 23 percent. Who knew?