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At 6:50 a.m. Wednesday morning, the roads were mostly empty, the sky was dark and the air was still quiet despite the sprinkle of rain.
Most of us remember those high school English classes where we were forced to read William Shakespeare.
There’s a lot of reason to be paying attention to Germany lately.
This past Saturday, I attended my high school’s graduation as something I had never been before - an alumnus. During my high school career, I played “Pomp and Circumstance” as a member of the band every year (except for when I graduated, of course), so I knew what to expect, for the most part. One of the graduates had snuck me a ticket to the ground floor of the proceedings, so I had the opportunity to sit through the hour-long ceremony with a great view. The experience forced me to reflect on my own high school graduation, from which I am now exactly one year removed, and how high schools are both succeeding and failing to prepare graduates to study at the collegiate level, based on my own experiences.
In New York Times article “Making Computer Science More Inviting: A Look at What Works,” Claire Cain Miller writes about retaining women in fields, like computer science, that are male-dominated.
A high school in Texas that preaches abstinence-only sex education has found itself with a chlamydia outbreak so severe warning notes were sent home to inform parents about the ?disease’s proliferation.
A new report released by the United States Department of Education on Tuesday detailed the need for preschool programs in all 50 states.
Glenda Ritz, the Indiana Superintendent of Public Instruction, released a State of the Classroom video Friday on behalf of the Indiana Department of Education relaying messages about student health, standardized testing and family and student ?engagement.
The Indiana Commission for Higher Education announced Tuesday that 12 Indiana colleges will receive portions of $1.8 million to expand programs aimed at helping low-income ?students graduate from ?college.
With tuition, student loans and rent, how much could that degree really be worth, and how does it stack up compared to different ?colleges?
The value of college, the importance of timely completion and the need to show knowledge are the three issues driving Indiana’s redesign of education.
Education voucher participation in Indiana is five times higher than in 2011, according to a study completed at IU’s Center for Evaluation and Education Policy.
Indiana Commissioner for Higher Education Teresa Lubbers will make the third annual State of Higher Education Address at noon today in the Indiana Statehouse.
Students at Bloomington High School South will soon be able to create renewable energy just by walking to class.
The State Board of Education voted Wednesday to move more control of school takeovers from the Department of Education to the board.
A recent study of budding scientists and mathematicians shows there’s no silver bullet in pushing younger students to become more interested in math and science, but encouragement and opportunities to investigate those fields go a long way.
Students at Bloomington High School South collected 2,672 pounds of food for their annual food drive this year.
The Indiana Chamber of Commerce announced its 2015 legislative priorities Monday, including a proposal that the position of superintendent of public instruction be an official appointed by the Indiana governor, rather than elected by the general public.
State Board of Education members said Thursday that defining the board’s authority in relation to the Department of Education should be a top priority for the Indiana General Assembly’s 2015 ?legislative session.