Experts argue prevention can go a long way to protect schools as state COVID-19 infection rates rise, but research suggests many communities won't be able to safely learn in person.
Research suggests that it can, as long as principals and teachers plan ahead.
The finding comes from the Civil Rights Data Collection, a comprehensive look at academic and disciplinary practices in schools nationwide.
Nationwide, 12 percent of white students take dual-credit courses in high school, compared to only 8 percent of Hispanic students and 7 percent of Black students, according to a new report by the Aspen Institute and Columbia University's Community College Research Center.
There has been relatively little research on very young students learning remotely, but emerging research on video lessons could provide clues for educators working to stem learning loss.
A new international benchmarking highlights gaps in training for digital learning and other supports that could deepen the challenge for low-income schools during the pandemic.
The COVID-19 School Response Dashboard launched this week with data from its first cohort of nearly 600 district, charter, and private schools serving about 200,000 students in-person and online in 47 states.
Operating schools amid the pandemic requires leaders to balance risk both on campus and in the community. New research suggests how.
Just under 2.2 million students took the SAT in 2020, about 22,000 students fewer than last year, and average test scores dropped in both math and language arts.
New reports point to ways states and district leaders can help turn crisis modes into long-term equity and innovation in schools.