Plus: Police raid reporters' home in San Francisco, a crackdown on free market economists in China, and more....
Public schools in Warwick, Rhode Island, originally said that every student with lunch debts would be served a cold jelly sandwich.
End the curriculum wars by letting families choose education options that work for them.
"Sharing our completely legal weekend activities on Snapchat should not result three days of in-school suspensions," Cody Conroy told Reason.
States Sue Over School Lunch Changes, Say They're Not Scientific Like the Obama Rules Based on Retracted Nutrition Studies
Plus: Pete Buttigieg says no to "free college," and the problems with Elizabeth Warren's plan to jail business execs
Students have the right to complain about school.
A fight in England between educators and Muslims shows the need for more school choice, not control.
The district's budget is broken, and the latest deal with the unions will make it worse.
That's on top of massive long-term debts for retiree health care benefits.
They demanded higher salaries. The real problem: A disconnect between what teachers see in their paychecks and what employers are actually paying them.
Private schools are holding their ground against surging competition and scared regulators.
She was expelled and filed a federal suit. Texas' attorney general ignored the Constitution and defended the school.
Social media can shame them and the school can punish them, but the police shouldn't intervene.
My Daughter's Middle School Plans to Teach Her Meek Compliance With Indiscriminate Invasions of Privacy
It's never too early for kids to learn that harebrained security theater is an unavoidable fact of life.
Until we can get government entirely out of education, we'll have to keep fighting to preserve and expand our ability to choose what's right for our kids.
Texas Attorney General Ignores 75 Years of Supreme Court Rulings Trying to Force a Student to Stand for the Pledge
The irony is that she's protesting authoritarian police behavior.
Those tykes are worth big bucks to institutional educators, so if you don't hand 'em over, you might be slapped with fines or even incarceration.
Thanks to legislation that passed in March, all Florida public schools must display "In God We Trust" signage in "a conspicuous place."