UKIP has criticised a group of EU-funded professors for not being impartial commentators in referendum debates.
Students need to have an educational incentive not to skip class, rather than just being scare of Big Brother.
We need to know what 'good' interdisciplinary research looks like.
We should stop teaching students to suppress their emotions.
Unless young children are totally immersed in a foreign language, they actually learn it better when they're a bit older.
New research shows the risk that students' won't complete their course goes down if they have to pay more for it.
Recent research out of the UK has identified a genetic “general academic achievement factor”. Does this pave the way for genetically testing babies for intelligence?
As universities swallow a £150m cut to their teaching budgets, are they in a stable financial position?
Did your child just drop the F-bomb? What can you do?
The way schools and universities teach and test has to keep up with the way young people are processing information.
The gap is growing between the best and worst chains of academies, according to new research.
Nigel Richards has won the French scrabble championships, even though he doesn't speak French.
Children who tend to do well in one subject tend to do well in others, largely for genetic reasons.
Only 1% of adolescent friendships last the distance - but could our schools be the real root of the problem?
The Channel programme is meant to protect children, but it could be breaching their rights.
Plans to double free childcare will only be available for 'working parents'.
There is no consistent system for recording and reporting children who are removed from school registers.
Music is good for the brain – and we're now discovering how it helps our cognition.
A number of business school academics are increasingly sceptical about the values and purposes of management education and are becoming more confident in saying so.
We shouldn't just be blaming the middle classes for snapping up all the free childcare spots.
Despite big changes in childcare policy at the end of the 20th century, we're asking many of the same questions as in the 1960s.
When teachers and schools remind children to be inclusive, they are nicer to those not in their 'group'.
Aren't there huge health benefits to staying physically active, for adults? Why should it be any different for children?
New partnerships between schools and colleges have helped more children with autism continue in further education.