The precocious hosts of “Tai Asks Why” and “The Show About Science” have matured along with their industry. For them, listening to their early episodes can prove a bit painful.
The crowdsourced guide collects anonymous gripes and pins every grievance on an interactive map, creating a record of the irritating sounds and sights of Japan.
A large study found that young people hospitalized with acute Covid-19 infection have symptoms and characteristics that differ from those with a Covid-linked inflammatory syndrome.
What we eat may be more important than how much we move when it comes to fighting obesity.
Pandemic life has made us feel more insecure about the aspects of our parenting we were already most insecure about.
With new puppies and kids at home, doctors are worried about treating more children for dog bites.
Deep in the Altai Mountains, where Russia, China, Kazakhstan and Mongolia meet, Kazakh people have for centuries developed and nurtured a special bond with golden eagles.
These are the real wizards of the literary world.
In “Ancestor Approved” and “The Sea-Ringed World,” sacred stories provide comfort by bringing people together.
Pfizer and Moderna are testing their vaccines on children 12 and older and hope to have results by the summer.
Camp? Summer school? Visiting family?
Delayed grief is sometimes triggered by an event later in life, experts say.
A health journalist is getting a front-row seat to one of the most-anticipated pediatric trials in history.
The condition, which usually emerges several weeks after infection, is still rare, but can be dangerous. “A higher percentage of them are really critically ill,” one doctor said.
And what we can learn from right-wing opposition.
The characteristics of a rhombus. The limits of parental authority. Gratitude.
Perhaps because I had a teacher who made reading aloud into ceremony, ritual and compelling drama, I grew up to find my cause in pediatricians’ promoting reading aloud at checkups.
Through years of terror and of calm, a small museum program has brought 10-year-olds from both sides together.
Elementary schools have been open for months. As the city prepares to reopen middle schools, problems remain, but there is also cause for optimism.
A childhood friend’s deadly mistakes prompt reflection on our country’s — and my own.
Overcoming shyness and isolation via notes, pictures and a pine cone.
In many places, the debates over reopening are fraught. But in a survey, experts broadly agreed that elementary schools didn’t need vaccines to open safely.
Although my parents’ English is serviceable, it is only in Mandarin that they’re at ease, that they can inhabit their own skins.
Guiding children toward mastery of new skills can help them thrive — and get some household chores done at the same time.
Showering and eating regularly can be a form of self-care.
Or is she just living in a pandemic?
An inquiry found systemic abuses like child trafficking, lack of record-keeping and government complicity until 1998. Practices have since improved, the government said, but not enough.
Under plans by President Biden and Senator Mitt Romney, children would be worthy of government support, no strings attached.
Lawmakers, including at least one Republican, are focused on providing monthly payments to help families with children make ends meet.
The credit would send monthly payments to millions of Americans under certain income thresholds for a year starting in July.
A state highway patrolman in Arizona, he helped a terminally ill boy become a motorcycle cop and then came up with a plan to help more children realize their dreams.
Even when rates of suicidal ideation increase, there are ways to keep kids safe.
How President Biden’s proposed stimulus package might affect women and families.
What government, employers and the rest of us can do.
The pandemic has sent many people back to their parents’ homes, giving both generations new insight and a chance at a different kind of relationship.
This isn’t just about burnout, it’s about betrayal.
Is it any wonder that plenty of people are tempted to borrow a whole lot of money to send their kids to college?
Some insurers pay pediatricians less than the cost of the test itself, jeopardizing a tool to help control the pandemic.
Of all the bodies in my household, it slipped into the smallest one.
One man, hundreds of children and a burning question: Why?
The process has changed during the pandemic, but getting started is easier than you might think.
Washington’s representative in Congress urged the Capitol Police to allow sledding to continue on the complex’s heavily secured grounds.
He was not a comic or a clown, just a smart and genial TV host who for almost a decade spoke to children, not at them. He died of Covid pneumonia.
The prospect of border agents again turning away children is likely to renew pressure on the Biden administration.
As an older parent of young children, I feel that I am holding a big secret — my own mortality.
Through a day of role-playing, a group of students get an eye-opening introduction to the careers that may await them.
In “Nicky & Vera,” Peter Sís tells the story of Nicholas Winton, who rescued 669 children from Czechoslovakia as World War II loomed.
Readers cite his professionalism, patriotism and courage. Also: The emoluments clause and Donald Trump; children and screen time; girls and sanitary products; French justice for a rooster.
I got by with my kids on instinct (and Google) until the pandemic hit. A friend’s recommendation made a quiet revolution in my home.
“We Are Water Protectors,” illustrated by Michaela Goade and written by Carole Lindstrom, won the Caldecott Medal.