Students at Murrieta Mesa High School in California brought their community together, while helping those less fortunate with a massive Thanksgiving dinner.
Former Minnesota Supreme Court Justice (and NFL Hall of Famer) Alan Page’s keynote address Tomorrow’s Leaders—Why Character Matters invited students to reflect on the importance of character.
Students at McDowell High School are getting in-depth lessons about the Vietnam War from North Carolina veterans who fought on the front lines.
At a time when so many are worried about the growing schisms in our country, Pennsylvania lawmakers are advancing legislation to better help students understand the practices and institutions that bind them together.
A soft approach to school discipline at New Orleans’ Marrero Middle School is reducing suspensions and building relationships—a new dynamic after years of arresting and suspending students for bad behavior.
An Arizona school district wants students to report bullying and safety issues, and it recently partnered with a mobile phone application to allow students to make anonymous complaints directly to administrators.
‘The Moral Invisible Hand’?: Part I of an Interview with Researcher Jeffrey Guhin on Urban Public High Schools
CultureFeed’s Angus McBeath talks with sociologist Jeffrey Guhin about his research in urban public high schools in Part I of this interview.
Cedar Valley Elementary School students climb a 25-foot outdoor rock wall – and cheer on their classmates – as part of the Rock Solid Character program. On the wall – as in life – they must push through fear and obstacles. The Killeen Daily Herald was in attendance
Former University of Alabama lineman Bradley Bozeman is tired of talking about bullying. He’s determined to do something about it.
Moses Lake, Washington resident Junior Villarreal’s home security camera recently caught a young man on his front porch, and he took to Facebook to identify the culprit.
Educator and author Mary Gordon believes babies are the “Roots of Empathy,” and her nonprofit by that name is reducing bad behaviors in classrooms across the globe, with help from those who can’t help themselves.
Students at Design Tech High School moved into a brand-new, high-tech, 64,000-square-foot building on the campus of software giant Oracle this month—a school they helped design over the last three years.