The Reason Roundtable war-games the domestic policies of the likeliest next administration.
Lockdowns are forcing students, parents, educators, and even taxpayers to look for all sorts of alternatives to the status quo.
The University of Illinois' Jon Hale and Reason Foundation education analyst Corey DeAngelis go toe to toe
As K–12 education goes remote, groups of parents are hiring teachers to teach their kids in person. Is that wrong?
Plus: Child mortality has dropped sharply, progressives have retro ideas about sex, farmers get $14 billion, and more...
He also refused to apologize.
An open letter from the university's President acknowledging pervasive racism at the school prompts an inquiry
University of Michigan-Dearborn offers one discussion space for students of color, and another for whites.
Kids are beside the point when government officials and union leaders keep them waiting on labor negotiations that serve everybody but students and their families.
Republicans have turned away from freedom in many ways during the Trump era, but at least they've embraced school choice at the national level.
The three-day retreat will help 44 top officials "come to grips with the critical questions of racism and inclusion."
DIY approaches to education—including homeschooling, learning pods, and microschools—are gaining popularity as public schools fold under pressure.
'Cancel Culture' at U.S. Colleges Not Getting Worse, Say Liberal Professors. Conservative Colleagues Disagree.
Plus: Georgia makes it a hate crime to damage police property, SCOTUS denies relief to prisoners, Trump escalates war on Chinese apps, study casts doubt on "diversity training," coronavirus in schools, and more…
First-Year International Students Will Not Be Permitted To Enter the U.S. if Their University Went Remote
Immigration and Customs Enforcement removed similar guidance for students already in the country. It will still apply to new students.
The right also has an affinity for cancel culture.
With public schools largely out of commission, parents are putting together their own ad hoc schooling alternatives.
Independent education means a wide range of approaches as to what children are taught.
Worried about how the latest COVID-19 workaround might exacerbate inequality? Maybe open the damned elementary schools instead.
A new survey finds parents are substantially more satisfied with private and charter schools’ responses to the pandemic than they were with those of traditional public schools.
Plus: World population could peak sooner than expected, data cast doubt on vaping and lung cancer link, massive Twitter hack had inside help, and more...
The Department of Homeland Security announced in court that it would pull the contentious directive.
If you can’t count on schools to perform their core educational responsibilities, why wouldn’t you look elsewhere?
Distorted partisan descriptions of the Department of Education changes could be doing real damage.
We should fund students instead of systems.
The decision is an important victory against government discrimination on the basis of religion.
SCOTUS rules 5-4 in Espinoza v. Montana Department of Revenue.
The Brown University economist says prejudice and systemic racism are not the primary problems facing African Americans.
Matt Boermeester, a USC Football Player Who Was Expelled After an Unfair Title IX Investigation, Wins in Court
"USC stripped away my hopes and dreams of playing in the NFL, and this ‘win' does not erase that."
The Institute for Justice fights for the right to receive paid training as a farrier without a high school diploma or equivalent.
In-person teaching has major advantages over the online version. Here are some ways to restore it, while mitigating risk.
The judges of the Sixth Circuit want to review the panel decision discovering a constitutional right to literacy, but the parties claim to have settled the case.
Younger people aren't immune to the coronavirus but they are less likely to die or be hospitalized because of it. Let them choose their own risk.
In a 2-1 decision sure to provoke substantial debate, a court concludes that states are obligated to provide citizens with a certain degree of education.
After an unexpected experience with different approaches to learning, many families won’t want to return to business as usual.
Most will avoid significant academic losses in the long term.