Teachers are actively engaged with student learning and their own professional development during the summer.
Tonight at 8 p.m. ET, we'll be holding a Twitter chat exploring summer learning for both students and educators.
Musician and comedian Weird Al Yankovic has a new video out that might help students appreciate good grammar.
Battles fought decades ago by famous leaders of the two national teachers' unions still continue today.
A Canadian teenager's complaint about the quality of her sex-education class has led her district to find a new curriculum.
Children of same-sex parents are better-behaved, healthier, and have more cohesive families compared to children of opposite-sex couples, according to a new study.
Staples plans to open postal service counters in its stores using its own employees, drawing the ire of the national postal service union and its teacher brethren.
After one month of powerhouse fundraising, the Reading Rainbow Kickstarter project ended Wednesday, breaking a Kickstarter record for number of contributors in the process.
Educational psychologist Daniel Willingham offers some tips (mostly for parents, but useful to educators as well) on getting kids to read this summer.
Children who decide for themselves how to spend their time have more highly-developed executive function, according to a study.
If you're not out in the streets celebrating America's World Cup win over Belgium, join us for a chat on differentiated instruction.
The U.S. Department of Defense needs a substitute teacher for its base in Cuba.
Western Governors University Teachers College is an online degree program that costs $6,000 a year, and it's ranked the best secondary-education program for teachers in the country.
"One is seldom comforted by knowing when one has had some effect," Tolkien wrote to a new teacher in a recently discovered letter.
The professor who beat Rep. Eric Cantor in a primary would not be likely to increase education funding if he makes it to Congress.
When researchers asked study participants to reflect on what they had just learned, their performance increased the next time they returned to the material.
An education professor writes that direct instruction presents a quandary for educators. On the one hand, he says, it can to help students' acquire basic skills and do better on standardized tests. On the other, it embodies a highly restrictive view of learning.
When students are too critical of the texts they read in school, they perpetuate a culture of cynicism, according to one university president.
"You are rainbows in the clouds," Maya Angelou told educators at a conference last year. "It delights my heart to encourage you to continue." Angelou, the eminent poet and memoirist, died on Wednesday at age 86.