Parents shouldn't fear putting tech under the tree. In fact, it could bring families closer together.
But there is an answer.
Stories like 'Romeo and Juliet,' 'Alice's Adventures in Wonderland' and 'Jane Eyre' are still relevant today.
Children in classrooms – particularly in disadvantaged areas – are already feeling the very real effects of funding cuts.
When it comes to completing homework, getting organized and celebrating small victories along the way is key, an expert on learning strategies says.
When ideas are presented as topics to be debated, rather than as facts to be learnt, students and democracy benefit.
Over the past few decades secondary schools have become larger and fewer in number. For parents, this had made choices at once more limited, but also more complicated.
Research suggests that students from the most disadvantaged backgrounds are the most likely to suffer from uncorrected vision problems.
Many educators receive little or no training in how to spot brain injuries resulting from a concussion. There are ways to improve collaboration.
Testing times ahead for four-year-olds as new starters face 'harmful' assessments within six weeks of starting school.
Our new research shows that children who are physically active every day tend to perform better in exams.
This week's NAPLAN results show the writing skill of students is actually dropping as they progress from Year 3 through to Year 9.
Children as young as eight or nine could be taught in a more adult, analytical way.
Study shows how to help students achieve their full potential.
This is how to design schools for autistic children.
There is little evidence that pads alone will keep girls in school – stigma, lack of appropriate infrastructure, and embarrassment need to be dealt with too.
Teaching during the Section 28 era has left a damaging legacy for those LGBT teachers who lived through it.
When it comes to inclusive education, England has gone backwards, with more and more students placed in segregated provision or excluded from educational opportunities.
Research has found that students suffer lower levels of well-being when they don't regularly use their greatest strengths of character.
When it comes to reading, choosing the books your child reads, forcing them to read at certain times and asking them questions about their books are all big no nos.