Education : NPR
It's that time of year! Listen to our middle school and high school finalists now.
All Things Considered listener Michael Spikes recounts a piece heard on the show in 2006 that he used for years to teach in his media production classes.
With most Michigan schools back to in-person learning, the state is seeing a surge in COVID-19 cases. Health departments are turning to an unlikely new crew of contact tracers: school principals.
Education was already a problem area in much of Latin America. But the coronavirus made a bad situation worse, writes journalist Alejandro Tarre.
NPR's Noel King talks to Meghan Hughes, president of the Community College of Rhode Island, about the state's Promise program that offers recent high school graduates two years of free tuition.
NPR's Audie Cornish speaks with Hank Nuwer about concerns that a pandemic-induced lull in hazing-related deaths may reverse as college students return to campus.
It's been a year since teachers were handed an unprecedented request: educate students in entirely new ways, amid the backdrop of a global pandemic. This week is a first-grade teacher in Los Angeles.
Nicole Lynn Lewis felt overwhelmed and isolated as a young single mom in college. Now she runs a nonprofit designed to help teen parents get the financial and emotional support they need to thrive.
NPR's Michel Martin speaks with Danielle Douglas-Gabriel of The Washington Post about Maryland's settlement of a lawsuit related to underfunding of the state's HBCUs.
NPR's Michel Martin speaks with former U.S. Secretary of Education Margaret Spellings about President Biden's plan for tuition-free community college.
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