How do we protect academic freedom – especially during this era of ‘you’re fired – and also meet the goals of greater inclusion and openness?
Looking beyond “Just Say No,” more educators are saying no student is too young to learn about the dangers of opioid abuse.
Teens’ enthusiasm for the First Amendment is at an all-time high and regular news consumption and classroom teaching are driving the change.
An MIT engineering student who went home for winter break and a scientist tackling cardiovascular disease are just two of the many stopped at the border.
New research reveals that peer pressure can cause some students to pass up potentially rewarding educational opportunities.
Challenges lie ahead, but the resounding defeat of a higher-ed ban is just the latest win for ethnic studies.
“If you’re involved in the struggle, there always remains the capacity to win,” says Ibram X. Kendi of the University of Florida.
This is what educators and students are doing to make sure that ALL feel welcome, safe and valued in our schools.
As the focus on sexual assault intensifies, affirmative consent education is taking root on college campuses – and may soon extend to high schools.
With gender-inclusive policies in place, educators can help transgender students stay safe and engaged in school.