A chorus of teachers, unions and French intellectuals have criticised reforms in lower secondary school.
There are about one million children not attending formal school in Ghana, but a programme in two small villages is a reminder that learning happens outside traditional classrooms too.
Almost 24,000 classrooms were damaged or destroyed in Nepal's April earthquake.
Going through the motions of giving children superficial or formulaic feedback won't help boost their learning.
On a mission to become global higher education players, Korean universities still fall short on diversity.
Nicky Morgan has wasted no time in pursuing plans to intervene in schools where results are ‘flat-lining’.
Discussions at the World Education Forum in South Korea will shape the future of millions of young people.
Forcing kids to get involved with classical music won't make them appreciate it.
Countries have a lot to gain by making sure all people leave school with functional literacy.
Choosing your religion – it's not as simple as picking a career path.
A slide in Sweden's performance on international education rankings has led to calls for more reform.
As more people around the world head to university, the quality of teaching and research is coming under tighter scrutiny.
If the Opt Out movement has gained ground, it is not without reason. Testing has not only pushed learning out, but taught people how to "game" the system.
A unique language spoken by 2,500 people in central Sweden will start being taught in preschool.
Victorian schools were alien territory for children, and after World War II many schools were crumbling and unsafe.
From a College of Teaching to vocational education, international students and whether to raise tuition fees, there is a lot in the ministers' inboxes.
Researchers have found that allowing use of mobile phones in schools harms low-achieving and low-income students the most.
Universities should drop the archaic idea of fixed terms and holidays in an effort to be more socially inclusive.
School enrolment rates in sub-Saharan Africa have increased markedly in recent years, but it is failing its newly educated young by not creating jobs commensurate with their education.
The new majority Tory government now has the confidence in pursuing its aspirational education manifesto.
Higher education institutions that only hire academics from their own backyards simply cannot compete in this era of the global university.
When literary studies degrees focus almost entirely on the work of white, male writers, we do our students and the academy a great disservice.
After a new study found no link between the hours a person spends gaming and their cognitive abilities, we look at the evidence.
Kenya's public schools are scoring a failing grade. Now several pieces of government policy are threatening low-cost private schools' ability to fill the gap.
Academics are on the frontline, battling the Home Office over new visa regulations.
Every party is promising changes to the running of universities, from tuition fees to teaching methods. What will this do to higher education?