Walking into Butler library to finish her homework for the night, Graciela will head to her lucky room to find a seat. She turns the pages slowly in her books, reading the last sentence of each page three times. Writing papers for class proves difficult as she struggles to make each line perfect.
Students in Susan Tozier’s Brooklyn high school health class at were having trouble understanding the problems facing seven-year-old Fred, a little boy with a very high IQ.
In local schools, young children are exposed early to a problem affecting all demographics in their city. Beginning in kindergarten and continuing in every grade level up to the last year of high school, AIDS education is part of all New York public school students’ health curriculum.
Erica Mole had just landed in her spring break destination when she received shocking news from her mother over the phone.
The halls of New York City public schools have echoed with rhymes over the past few weeks, as many students greeted with enthusiasm the chance to compose their very own poetry. Thanks to the Department of Education’s latest literacy initiative—P.S.
Moving into five Columbia buildings for nearly a week, student protestors came together for a common cause and left with a deep bond that many say changed their lives forever.
Hundreds of nervous parents, crying babies, and squirming children gathered into a large gym Thursday evening and scanned the projection screens for a familiar name—the key to an education at the Harlem Success Academy Charter School.
Although 6,000 New York City students can now bring home some extra cash along with their report cards, most Upper West Side schools are rejecting the idea that money is the best way to improve classroom performance.
As elementary school-aged students finished their after-school programs and headed home Tuesday evening, parents, elected officials, and other community members flowed into an Upper West Side school for a forum on classroom overcrowding. The event, held at Alfred E. Smith Elementary Schoolon W.
Local City Councilman Robert Jackson has added to mounting criticism of a year-old computerized system designed to assess and evaluate city public schools, calling in a letter to Education Chancellor Joel Klein for the termination of its $80 million contract between the New York City Department o
Jun 10, 11:27pm
Many students associate experimental music with the depths of Brooklyn, but Jake Gagne, CC ’16, is bringing the avant-garde to Morningside Heights. Gagne released his debut EP, “Violent Moan,” at... Read More
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