Schooling comes in many forms -- from traditional K-12 education to college and the pursuit of advanced degrees. Learn all about schooling here.
The decision about whether to attend a college or a university is largely a matter of preference, but how do you know which is the better choice for you?
The very first honorary degree on record was a brazen attempt to score points with a wealthy and politically connected bishop in 1478. Not much has changed since then.
In a study on academic integrity, 59 percent of high school students admitted cheating on an exam, and 34 percent admitted to doing it more than twice.
Louisiana has the dubious honor of being the U.S. state with the biggest bullying problem.
The decades-old LSAT test is losing its hold on law school admissions. What will this mean for prospective graduate students?
It used to be common for kids to walk to school by themselves but not any more. A study found several benefits when children walked unaccompanied.
Title IX opened up access to collegiate sports for American girls and women when it was signed into law in 1972. But what has changed since then and what does the future hold for Title IX?
Secretive Turkish cleric Fethullah Gulen is the leader of a politically powerful Turkish religious movement — and head of the largest chain of charter schools in America.
Internships can be valuable for students across many fields. But how do you go about finding one and should you insist on being paid?
Do public school dress codes and uniforms have any real value or are they sexist and arbitrary?
Experts advocate teens start school slightly later in the morning, but not all parents give the idea a passing grade.
Not all pencils are created equal. There's a reason why teachers and school supply lists might specify a specific pencil brand.
For tired teen students, a snooze during the school day can offer a much-needed pick-me-up.
Ever year, millions of high school seniors lose interest in school after they get into college. And every year, some of those students see those acceptances vanish.
A whopping 2.8 million students were suspended in the '13-'14 school year, which is likely more detrimental than beneficial to society.
And, for that matter, how do kindergarten teachers decide which students are smart?
That's what South Africa did.
A five-year study of the BioEYES program found that students get excited about science when they get to work hands-on with growing zebra fish.
The Dance Your Ph.D. contest asks students to create a dance explaining their research. This year's winner had some major boogeying and a cow heart valve doing the worm.
Talk about minimal input for maximum result. An Arizona State University study found that encouragement from a female role model could keep some girls from dropping out of STEM classes.
Researchers are figuring out cool ways to spur conversation between kids and caregivers. And all that talk can really help kids' language development.
Students might be shocked to learn how little most of their professors are paid or that others have to raise funds for their own salaries.
Students in the U.S. haven't been as quick to adopt the post-high-school gap year as their international counterparts. While that time off isn't ideal for everyone, it has some very real advantages.
For the past 40 years, U.S. neighborhoods have become increasingly segregated by income. Are school districts and mobile wealthy parents balkanizing our country?
If you've already tapped out Mom, Dad and the bank for college money, why not try complete strangers? It's worked for some folks.
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