New York City Schools Chancellor Richard Carranza and New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio won’t let angry parents get in the way of their desire to remake specialized high schools in their image.
In Jeffrey C. Stewart’s immense, absolutely engrossing “The New Negro—The Life of Alain Locke,” concert pianist Hazel Harrison is cited several times.
The historically Black Howard University in Washington, D.C., is known as the “Mecca” of HBCUs (historically Black colleges and universities), however, headlines about the school in recent months have concentrated on the effects gentrification is having on the once mostly ...
The Bronx Alumnae Chapter of Delta Sigma Theta, Inc. is hosting a historically Black college and university fair and Career Event.
Brotherhood/Sister Sol honoring choreographer Bill T. Jones and Black Girls Rock founder Beverly Bond
Harlem-based nonprofit and youth development organization Brotherhood/Sister Sol is honoring choreographer Bill T. Jones and Black Girls Rock founder Beverly Bond organization’s upcoming 15th annual VOICES benefit on May 21.
So many recent reports have shown that stopping bullies and people from being bullied does not always have to end up in violence.
American Indian College Fund to continue college access and success program with $2.5 million, three-year grant
Native American and Alaska Native students are in a college-going and completion crisis.
When a life was as adventurous and politically active as Harry Haywood’s, it’s difficult to find a starting point, a pivotal moment that encapsulates his remarkable journey.
Higher education has always offered opportunities to learn and earn a better quality of life. But in the 21st century, higher education has also become synonymous with ever deepening debt.
Touro College of Osteopathic Medicine and Touro College of Pharmacy in Harlem have appointed Geoffrey E. Eaton director of community affairs and diversity, the colleges announced this week.
Invariably, when compiling a list of historic, and often overlooked, individuals one name leads to another, and so it is with this iteration of the classroom.
The Rev. Al Sharpton announced his spring speaking schedule this week, which will include commencement addresses at Historically Black Colleges and Universities in Tennessee, South Carolina and Virginia.
Teaching is a multi-faceted calling for many and an occupation for some, but how can teaching and learning effectiveness be measured without testing?
The miseducation of Black children has increasingly become a burning issue in New York City.
Among the illustrious Black New Yorkers cited in Carla Peterson’s “Black Gotham: A Family History of African Americans in Nineteenth Century New York City” is Thomas McCants Stewart.