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Carpe Diem Aiken opened last fall to challenge 7-12th grade students to achieve on a daily basis. And it's doing just that.
The schools to prison pipeline is a term educators use to describe the link between schools suspending and prosecuting students who end up in prison as a result.
Advocates for Cincinnati Public Schools have been telling all who will listen that their development of Community Learning Centers are an innovation that's outpacing school districts throughout the country.
Cincinnati Zoo & Botanical Gardens is celebrating 40 years of educational outreach by launching its most ambitious effort yet -- Zoo Troop, which promises to build on the old model of a la carte classes and camps by tracking kids from 18 months through eighth grade, guiding them through custom programs designed to not only develop a love for wildlife and nature but also universally useful skills of critical thinking and socialization among others.
Union Institute & University was decades ahead of its time when it opened 50 years ago as a distance learning school.
Thomas More College is rolling out a plan to rent text books to students, increasing student fees to pay for the move that President David Armstrong said will save students as much as $380 a year.
Cincinnati is exempt from paying property taxes on its golf courses, according to a state tax board ruling that, if it stands, will save the city $450,000 a year and possibly bolster its case against paying millions more on the downtown convention center.
Members of University of Cincinnati's faculty union have overwhelmingly approved the contract hammered out after protracted negotiations.
University of Cincinnati has hired a team of five "ambassadors" to patrol the Short Vine and U Square districts near campus as part of an ongoing effort to reduce crime in the area.
One lawmaker fears that because Ohio education exams will no longer test for knowledge of world history and culture, high schools may start cut those courses.
Forget reading, writing and arithmetic, CPS and Princeton City Schools are first working to teach 14,000 students how to speak English.
Fifty years ago, 800 civil rights activists strode into Oxford, a college town where public pools and movie theaters were desegregated just a decade earlier. They came to train for a new kind of war.
The University of Cincinnati and its main faculty union have reached a tentative agreement on a new three-year contract, potentially ending a protracted fight that saw professors working under last year's expired contract more than halfway into the school year.
Bill Nye “The Science Guy” was grilled by Tri-State schoolchildren who asked about life after death, the scariest explosion he’d ever heard and traveling faster than light speed.
Matt Madison could have relied on his own expertise or a downtown marketing firm to dream up a new summer flavor for his growing Madisono’s Gelato brand. Instead, he turned to sixth graders.
Is it just in the imagination of curmudgeons that schools close at the drop of a snowflake these days? Depend on who you ask.
The Obama administration has redoubled its efforts to reduce sexual assaults on college campuses, and Greater Cincinnati schools say they are answering the call to action.
Sandy Hook, Columbine, Chardon and dozens of more school shootings push parents, politicians and educators to seek more security. What will Ohio legislators do?
An outspoken critic of University of Cincinnati’s record on racial diversity received an anonymous inflammatory letter that disparages African American UC students and graduates.
Learning that crosses old disciplinary boundaries and caters to traditional and non-traditional students alike are top priorities of Northern Kentucky University’s newly minted strategic plan.