Teachers no longer have enough time to counteract stereotypical attitudes, says union leader
Teachers say they have already spent time and money planning the course
Pupils' investigations called into question their principal's qualifications and her suitability for the post
Stanford University initiative is among developments helping high school students contend with the growth of fake news and one-sided social media
Showing a Christmas film in class is a festive tradition. But these screenings can offer more than just a bit of fun, says Gemma Starkey from the British Film Institute
Setting up a website can bring your student newspaper right up to date. A teacher who led a team to win a national school media competition shares his advice for how to get it right.
A teacher uses her row with the celebrity – and the subsequent stream of 'misogynistic abuse' that followed from other Twitter users – as content for an A-level English lesson
And why is our education system set up in such a way that this question even matters, asks one leading educationist
'There is a problem with sexism in schools. It would be surprising, given the evidence of sexism in society, if there were not'
Children are being exposed to explicit sexual content on social media, leading to inappropriate behaviour towards girls in school. We must not have a conspiracy of silence around the sexist bullying of girls, says this union leader
Educators need to be at the forefront of challenging the notion that younger generations are shallow idiots who can’t cope with ideas unless they are delivered by stars of reality TV, writes one leading campaigner
All the world's a stage. Which means Shakespeare belongs in theaters, not in the classroom
A Jamaican contest brings Shakespeare and student imagination to life, proving the Bard can stay relevant in different cultural contexts.
A school play is a great way to celebrate Shakespeare's anniversary. Here are some tips to making yours successful.
Gone are the good ole' days where one rustic choose your own adventure game ruled the classroom.
All the world's a stage...so why are we forcing pupils to read the Bard on the page, the renowned Shakespearean actor asks
'Off-timetable mornings are often approached with scepticism, but students need them more than ever before'
Sessions on subjects such as self-confidence may lead to career-wrecking questions about body parts, but with the pressures of exams running high, they offer a rare opportunity for reflection, says this head of humanities