Eighteen state attorneys general, and one from the District of Columbia, have taken their grievances with Betsy DeVos and the Department of Education to court.
Educational activists and teachers’ unions have battled, ideologically, with charter schools most of the decade. The Alliance for Quality Education has now found a new battle to fight.
Black families overwhelmingly believe that their schools are underfunded, and that racial inequality is growing, according to a poll conducted by The Leadership Conference Education Fund and the Anzalone Liszt Grove Research firm.
A historic marker in Money, Miss., dedicated to informing the public about the teenaged Emmett Till’s kidnapping, assault and murder in 1955 was vandalized on June 26, according to The Root.
As Wimbledon gets underway in London, tennis will be a dominate discussion for several weeks.
Last Thursday, the New York State Senate finally gave Bill de Blasio what he wanted: mayoral control of schools.
It was Mother's Day weekend when Sharita Mathis-Lawson experienced the moment she worked three years to achieve.
No one ever said that higher education wouldn’t cost money. Across the country, tuition is steadily rising and students are taking longer to pay off their student loans.
At a meeting with the CUNY Board of Trustees, it was decided by vote that the students at City University of New York will see an approximately $200 tuition increase in the next five years.
I prepared a statement outlining a few of the reasons why I will be voting no on this budget.
While doing research on “Black Detroit,” which chronicles the history of the city’s African-American citizens’ struggle for self-determination, I encountered so many often neglected freedom fighters and civic leaders.
A Black professor at Essex County College was fired after she appeared on Fox News defending Black Lives Matter.
The Amsterdam News spoke with 21-year-old Ruqayyah Sanders, who went from Teaneck High School in New Jersey to North Carolina Agricultural and Technical State University in Greensboro, N.C., about her college experience.
Among the many untold Black stories in Detroit’s history is the phenomenal contributions made by doctors, and especially by African-American physicians.
The Brooklyn Alumni Chapter of Phi Beta Sigma Fraternity Inc., is awarding $10,000 in scholarship money to deserving students at its annual Hutson L. Lovell Scholarship Banquet on June 23.