From the efficacy of flipped learning to the power of therapy dogs, there was a lot of fascinating educational research published in 2021
The COVID-19 School Data Hub has been launched by a team headed by Brown University economics professor Emily Oster to help answer questions about the pandemic’s impact on learning loss
Research suggests encouraging students to fail productively can help them learn new skills more efficiently.
A new study found that common and seemingly small classroom interruptions can have a big negative impact
Spending just one hour per week for a month with therapy dogs led to a significant improvement in executive functioning for college students at risk of failing academically.
Leaders from New York City’s school libraries shared tips for helping students conduct research in an increasingly difficult to navigate digital world
Education leaders discuss research-informed practices to help district leaders prioritize and focus their resources
New research from the American Enterprise Institute (AEI) provides insight into the kinds of remote instruction districts were able to offer
Kids InfoBits has been relaunched as Gale In Context: Elementary, with new features that aim to help young learners to build their learning and critical thinking skills.
The achievement gap between low- and high-income students is expected to increase by as much as 18% for students from low-income schools by the end of this school year.
Marine science researchers with the The University of Hawaiʻi at Mānoa are using drones to gain newfound insight into the behaviors, physical cost of migration and humanity’s impact on marine mammals.
The Mars Student Imaging Project is an online curriculum that emphasizes planetary science to get kids engaged in the imaging work of NASA scientists.
The 1619 Project is a collection of articles and supporting materials on slavery and its significance to American history and culture by the New York Times.
It’s time to consider new, innovative approaches to improving and expanding educational opportunities in rural communities.
Students can choose from five modules -- States, Science, American History, Biography, and Social Studies, each one with a number of subtopics to explore.