It lifts all boats, but not by equal amounts.
Tuesday: A group including George Clooney is set to start a film and television school in the city’s public school district.
The economist Emily Oster offers loads of data-driven advice about children and Covid-19. Many parents live by her words. Others say she’s dangerous.
The actor and other stars will start a school to train teenagers for jobs in Hollywood, the latest in a series of entertainment industry donations to city schools.
A third-grade class in a historic town navigated a school year of loss and resilience shadowed by the pandemic.
Each year, thousands of young South Koreans compete to join pro e-sports teams, but only a few make the cut. An American company in Seoul wants to help more young gamers find jobs.
A New Jersey school district, criticized for renaming the day for Indigenous people, eliminated the names of all holidays. It might undo that, too.
More than 20 states have introduced legislation restricting lessons on racism and other so-called “divisive concepts.”
A junior high cheerleading team took nearly identical photos with and without Morgyn Arnold. The school called the publication of the photo without her a mistake that is under investigation.
Using a Supreme Court ruling as its guide, the department will issue guidance that says discrimination against gay and transgender students is prohibited under the 1972 law.
Remote learning needs to end with the pandemic.
Here’s what you need to know at the end of the day.
Refusing to discuss sexually explicit media won’t make it go away.
Hard hit by the decline of mining, a rural area in West Virginia is trying to attract teachers in a comeback effort. What’s lacking are jobs for the graduates.
Verda Tetteh, 17, was awarded the scholarship during the graduation ceremony at her Massachusetts high school. Moments later, she returned it and said it should go to a student who needed it more.
Reacting to an essay by Mr. Hanks, readers discuss the Tulsa race massacre and other parts of our history, both shameful and inspiring, that are often not taught.
The days when we could do it all in our heads are over.
After two white families claimed a grade calculation error, a Mississippi school added their children as co-valedictorian and co-salutatorian, reviving questions about race and equity.
The investigation, which relied on accounts from 900 students, found that sexual harassment — from sexist name-calling to requests for explicit photos — was endemic.
The way U.S. education is funded can widen disparities. A proposed $20 billion program seeks to even things out.
A blueprint for the C.D.C. to bring children back to classrooms safely.
With help from Harry Potter, the Magic School Bus and the Baby-Sitters Club, he created the largest publisher and distributor of children’s books.
A proposed law in New York would clear the way for people who were abused after turning 18 to sue for damages.
The technology company Kinsa will distribute as many as 100,000 internet-connected thermometers through the city’s elementary schools.
Monday: The Times attended four pandemic-influenced proms across California. They were colorful, poignant and joyful.
Eliminating remote learning exacerbates already-existing educational and health care inequities.
Ever Lopez said he wanted to represent his Mexican roots as he graduated from high school in Asheboro, N.C. The school said the flag violated the ceremony’s dress code.
Cincinnati Public Schools reached the settlement on Friday, more than three years after Gabriel Taye died by suicide.
Republicans talk a good game about families. And then stiff them.
As new parents and high school students, they were determined to build a better future in the midst of unprecedented hardship.
An Ohio city school board voted not to renew the contract of a high school head coach after he and others forced a student to eat pepperoni despite his religious beliefs, a lawyer for the boy’s family said.
A 17-year-old in Canton, Ohio, was forced to eat a pepperoni pizza even though the coaches were aware he does not eat pork because he is a Hebrew Israelite, a lawyer for the boy’s family said. The Police Department is investigating.
Last year, one million students and their teachers emptied out of New York City’s school buildings as the pandemic took hold of the city. These are the staff members who stayed.
Teens are picking up jobs — and higher wages — as companies scramble to hire. But that trend could have a downside.
The pandemic gave us a newfound appreciation for educators. Now let’s compensate them accordingly.
The health system, which is preparing to open a new laboratory that could process 100,000 tests a day, wants to take its program to public schools this fall.
Masks will still be required, and schools will follow social-distancing guidelines, but vaccinations are not yet mandatory.
Parents and students said they were outraged that photos of at least 80 female students at Bartram Trail High School in St. Johns County, Fla., had been digitally edited.
There was big growth in account balances during the pandemic, but some states are offering promotions to attract even more savers.
The studies follow recent federal guidance that all schools teaching students from kindergarten through grade 12 should continue to implement mask-wearing policies through the end of the current school year.
We spoke with our reporter Simon Romero about legislative proposals that could shape the way future Texans see the world.
A slew of influential ultra-Orthodox Jewish leaders endorsed Mr. Yang, motivated by one overriding issue: “Yeshivas, yeshivas, yeshivas.”
Bigger than a planet? Smaller than an atom? Size comparison videos are all the rage and may scratch a very old itch.
For the first time in three decades, yoga can be taught, but the law will still bar teachers from using Sanskrit names for poses.
Some states are trying to ban curriculums that acknowledge this country’s history of racism. It’s creating a new culture war over a school of thought called critical race theory.
After a year like no other for schools across the country, Michael Barbaro and “The Daily” team celebrate commencement with the students and faculty of “Odessa.”
Two districts in Afghanistan’s northwest offer a glimpse into life under the Taliban, who have completely cut off education for teenage girls.
Mayor Bill de Blasio must soon make crucial decisions about medical waivers for teachers, remote schooling and social distancing for September.
Afghanistan shows that change comes through teachers as well as troops.
Reporting on the impact of the pandemic, I had hoped to gain a deeper understanding of teenagers’ pain. But I received much more than that.