Most students aren't sure what they want to do after graduation, and there's something sexy about that. But there's nothing sexy about not knowing where your next meal will come from.
My childhood was less MDMA and sangria and more prim and proper right-wing children with stoner parents.
Autism in girls is not acknowledged enough, which is why this film is so important.
I asked a couple of experts if snooping on children for signs of radicalization will affect their development.
Josh Maldonado dreams of a world where students get transported to ancient Rome and inside the human body by way of a VR headset.
Also this week: An 82-year-old man slashed a woman's tires because she took his favorite seat at bingo.
Hanging out with nomadic, political people who can make incredible lentil curry isn't a bad way to spend your life.
Last week, Leon Ewing's proposal to use marijuana to help revive Tasmania's ailing school system raised more than a few eyebrows.
"The toughest part of being metal in Tauranga was the sand, and walking down to the beach in Dr. Martens with your pants tucked into your boots."
I was a posh Norwegian class tourist in the English seaside town where I grew up.
I was given with the name Kaitlyn when I was a baby, but I guess that isn't my name anymore. My name is Kai now, I'm 19 years old, and I'm from the Wakka Wakka and Wulli Wulli nations.
White, middle class teachers aren't the right people to quell extremism.
"When I was eight months old doctors gave me a few months to live. Then I was put on the organ-waiting list."
We talked to a gay and trans teacher about what it's like to be out—and not out—in the classroom.
Also this week: A woman allegedly threatened to blow up her daughter's school because she failed an exam.
We promise this article about dangling modifiers is worth reading.
As someone whose entire sex education was a 280-pound nun denouncing abortion, I'm on board with the push in the UK for sex ed being part of the curriculum from elementary school onward.
Not even the latest earthquake, the country's least favourite phenomenon, can shake NZ's stride into 2015.
We interviewed five teenagers before and after schoolies to compare their expectations with reality. Historically this has been a story of unchecked impulses and reckless behaviour. How things have changed.
Before Britain's right-wing press gave my alma mater a nickname because six former students have joined the Islamic State, it was a notoriously dangerous public school.
It's 1962, and mother wants me to learn humility. So she takes me away from afternoon cartoons to deliver care packages from the church to families experiencing hardship.
Hey, teacher, leave them kids alone! Get it? Like the song.
Summer break sounds amazing in June, but by August the teens have grown restless. They're broke, they've got all these hormones that they can't properly act on, and Mom's at work.
Modern schools are like prisons, stifling children's creativity and destroying their will to learn. This 19-year-old, who's already written two books on the subject, says we should get rid of them.