Congress is in the initial stages of rewriting federal higher education policy.
One in five members of the class of 2015 has dropped out of high school, just two in five will go on to college.
Our nation’s world-leading graduate institutions ensure the vibrancy and productivity of our future workforce.
Empirical research has been equivocal.
The price paid for a lost education—in terms of life expectancy and disease rates—has never been greater.
Much of this anti-Semitism stems from anti-Israel sentiment — or possibly vice versa.
Measuring student results is critical, but it’s not a solution in itself.
Support this new vision of supplement not supplant, so districts make spending decisions based on teaching and learning, not to defend future audits.
Decisions about the future of afterschool programs should be based on accurate, comprehensive, and current research.
The U.S. taxpayer invests over $100 billion each year in low-interest loans to college students with no collateral or proven ability to repay.