A massive nationwide march in Canada resulted in large gatherings and some arrests between protesters and counter-protesters.
Millions of Americans will have to start making payments starting in October when a three-year pause due to the COVID-19 pandemic comes to an end.
"We're creating a patchwork of policies across the state depending on where you live," an LGBTQ+ advocate told Newsweek.
The Oklahoma-based school district said it conducted a criminal background check and that the charges were expunged.
I want to share the tips that helped me pay off so much from my student loans so quickly.
Whether you're an expert in Harry Styles or a Lana Del Rey fan, here are five celeb-themed college classes you can enroll in.
In July, the Florida Department of Education released new K-12 curriculum guidelines that say "slaves developed skills...for their personal benefit."
Janet Roberson says critics launched a campaign to have her fired after she spoke out at a school board meeting in Benicia, California.
Not all parents across the country agree with the NEA president's notions of freedom, reproductive rights and other cultural and economic issues.
A lesson featuring the animated likeness of the famous abolitionist has attracted criticism over its "ahistorical" portrayal of his views.
Educators have launched a legal challenge that seeks to rule a 2021 law restricting what can be taught about race, gender and bias unconstitutional.
Florida approved a revised Black history curriculum that includes instruction that enslaved people benefited from skills that they learned.
The resignation of a university president in the wake of a botched hiring involving a Black academic still has many unanswered questions.
More than 13,300 comments have been addressed to Education Secretary Miguel Cardona, all calling for the same thing.
"By cultivating free speech, mutual respect and values of inclusion, we seek to foster a sense of belonging for everyone on campus," Wesleyan's president said.
"They literally marginalized me as an individual," said Tabia Lee, who has sued her former employer and wants her job back.
The announcement of the new SAVE plan comes shortly after the U.S. Supreme Court struck down Biden's student debt cancellation program.
The Supreme Court's decision "heightened the urgency to investigate" donor and legacy preferences, a lawyer who helped file a new lawsuit told Newsweek.
The White House has said that President Joe Biden's student loan forgiveness plan would help up to 43 million borrowers.
"It doesn't make sense," said one student, while another warned it would "erode Americans' faith" in the Supreme Court.