With the pandemic ongoing and millions of school-age children learning remotely, the travel industry is beckoning families with lures of “schoolcation.”
Early data for the new school year suggests that attendance in virtual classrooms is down, possibly because students are working or caring for siblings.
Cajon Valley in California is doing something that many lower-income districts have postponed: offering in-person instruction.
Benefits depend on where people work, and the kind of job they have, a new survey finds, highlighting disparities that predate the pandemic.
After wildfires consumed an entire town, students and teachers who had planned for remote classes found some comfort in staying connected amid the chaos.
Students across the country discussed math, masks and managing anxiety as the year begins.
The pandemic has made work and social life more accessible for many. People with disabilities are wondering whether virtual accommodations will last.
As many schools remain closed, families are seeking alternatives to the virtual classroom.
Virtual school will never be a perfect replacement for in-person learning, but there’s a lot of room for improvement.
For parents like me, the pandemic has come with a revelation: For our children, school was torture.
Some students were taking classes online, while others couldn’t. So the government scrapped the school year for all. But the move may just make educational inequality worse.
When it is safe enough to return to school, young children would benefit the most. Yet financial pressures are pushing colleges to reopen most rapidly, an economist says.