Does the International Baccalaureate make for a better rounded education for students?
When students feel accepted and respected by their teachers and peers, they will actively engage in academic and non-academic activities.
Although fewer Australian teens planned on going to university or TAFE than 15 years ago, figures were still higher than the OECD average.
Schools can't equip students with all the skills they need once they start work, especially STEM and digital skills. Here's one way they can better prepare their students for life after school.
Forget the "summer slide" here's how you can help your child learn more over the summer holidays.
An initiative to address a skills gap in science, technology, engineering and mathematics may be actually narrowing the pool of students who consider a career in STEM.
How the grammar school selection process impacts children's self-perceptions and view of intelligence.
An expert gives her top tips for coping with exam stress and nerves.
Identifying three types of schools that are prone to radical values.
Despite the "Yes" vote, Australia has a long way to go in accepting sexuality and gender fluidity, especially in schools. Changing strict uniform rules is a small step in the right direction.
Islamophobic and anti-semitic parents are removing children from school RE lessons.
The colonial and apartheid education project still echoes in South Africa's post-1994 school system.
There is good evidence behind some of the recommendations from the Gonski review that will help all students, particularly those who get left behind.
Most people agree that children should be taught to manage money — but who decides what they learn, and who is responsible for teaching them?
When it comes to neuroscience, there's no such thing as an 'average' teenager.
Why does childcare work have such a status problem in Britain?
We shouldn't save play for the playground.
Storytelling has endangered status in UK schools, partly due to a huge emphasis on 'active learning'.
Teachers make a significant difference to their students’ lives – sometimes against all odds – and they deserve to be celebrated.
Dyslexia affects up to 10% of the population, but until recently it was thought to be a pseudo-medical diagnosis used by parents to explain their children’s poor performance in reading.