Education

2:05pm

Fri March 30, 2012
The Two-Way

Ivy Leagues Post Record Low Admission Rates

Originally published on Fri March 30, 2012 2:06 pm

Some Ivy League schools are posting some of the lowest admission rates on record, this year. Harvard for example only accepted 2,032 of the 34,302 students who applied. That's a 5.9 percent acceptance rate, which is a record low for the school.

The New York Times reports:

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1:53am

Fri March 30, 2012
Education

In Bullying Programs, A Call For Bystanders To Act

Alyssa Rodemeyer, 16, talks about her younger brother Jamey at an anti-bullying rally in San Francisco. Jamey committed suicide in September 2011 after being bullied. More schools are looking for ways to combat bullying among students.
Marcio Jose Sanchez AP

The documentary Bully opens in theaters Thursday, and the heated controversy over the appropriate rating for the film has frustrated many schools hoping to use it as a teaching tool.

Administrators have struggled to find effective ways to help curb bullying in their schools in recent years, and a growing number of bullying prevention programs have emerged to meet the demand.

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11:17pm

Thu March 29, 2012
Education

Southwest Campus Prime Territory for Proposed CSU Stadium

Stadium Advisory Committee

If Colorado State University were to build a new stadium, the most promising location would be on the southwest side of campus. That’s according to initial findings from CSU’s Stadium Committee, which is currently exploring the feasibility of such a project.

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2:02pm

Wed March 28, 2012
The Two-Way

Report: Student Loans For K-12 Are On The Rise

Anyone who watched Nursery University — a documentary about the trials and tribulations of getting your toddler in the "right" pre-school — won't be surprised by this story.

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9:45am

Mon March 26, 2012
The Two-Way

Evidence Builds Of Schools Cheating To Boost Students' Test Scores

"Suspicious test scores in roughly 200 school districts resemble those that entangled Atlanta in the biggest cheating scandal in American history," The Atlanta Journal-Constitution reported over the weekend.

It examined data from 50 states and the District of Columbia, covering 69,000 schools in 14,743 districts and found that:

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