NPR - Education Muslim Schoolchildren Bullied By Fellow Students And Teachers 2017-03-29T18:36:27.000000Z One study revealed that teachers and school officials have participated in one in four bullying incidents involving Muslim students. A New Kind Of March Madness Hits Schools 2017-03-29T08:23:00.000000Z It's March Mammal Madness, a bracket with real animals facing off in fictional battles. Hundreds of science classes are playing in schools around the country. Google Hopes To Hire More Black Engineers By Bringing Students To Silicon Valley 2017-03-28T11:45:00.000000Z Howard, the historically black university in Washington, D.C., is sending computer science students to study at Google's headquarters in California, as part of an effort called Howard West. College Classes In Maximum Security: 'It Gives You Meaning' 2017-03-27T17:55:00.000000Z A privately funded program provides higher education to about 300 students in New York state prisons. Graduates are less likely to get in legal trouble after prison but getting hired is a challenge. How For-Profit Colleges Sell 'Risky Education' To The Most Vulnerable 2017-03-27T17:49:00.000000Z Tressie McMillan Cottom worked in enrollment at two for-profit colleges, but quit because she felt uncomfortable selling students an education they couldn't afford. Her new book is Lower Ed. 'Open Schools' Made Noise In The '70s; Now They're Just Noisy 2017-03-27T08:27:00.000000Z 'Open Education' was a big idea half a century ago. Kids were supposed to move around, learning in groups or exploring on their own. But, within a few years, the movement faded. So, what happened? Concerns After Texas School Opens 'Prayer Room' That's Attracting Muslim Students 2017-03-26T22:26:20.000000Z The state attorney general has raised constitutional questions about a public school's move to establish a room to accommodate all students and their religions. The debate has embroiled the community. Howard University Aims To Build Silicon Valley Pipeline Of Black Software Engineers 2017-03-25T21:56:00.000000Z The historically black university in Washington, D.C., is sending computer science students to study at Google's headquarters in California, as part of an effort called Howard West. Students Serve Up Stories Of Beloved Family Recipes In A Global Cookbook 2017-03-25T12:03:00.000000Z Many students at D.C.'s Capital City Charter School are first-generation Americans. For a creative writing project, a literacy nonprofit picked a topic everyone could relate to: food from home. A High School's Lesson For Helping English Language Learners Get To College 2017-03-25T10:19:00.000000Z Fort Wayne, Ind., is home to one of the largest Burmese refugee populations in the U.S. One public high school there is helping them meet high expectations.