The Girl Scouts of Northern New Jersey partnered with County College of Morris to roll out a program for young girls to get into STEM fields through learning cybersecurity.
This week, New Jersey launched a pilot program that will make community college free for hundreds more students in the spring of 2019. While the plan has been a cornerstone of Murphy's agenda, ...
The Watershed Institute says educational outreach creates a sense of intimacy with the natural world and builds a foundation for science.
An Obama-era program that gives prisoners an opportunity to earn college credits while incarcerated yields reduced rates of recidivism.
The United States Naval Academy and St. Benedict's Preparatory School join to train students about leadership and teamwork.
The Amistad Commission meets quarterly to promote and protect the law mandating the teaching of African-American history in all New Jersey public schools.
The state will spend some $15 billion on K-12 education during the 2019 fiscal year, which is more than 40 percent of the total budget.
School districts that are getting an increase in state aid are elated, while others will see state funding slashed and may have to raise taxes to make up the difference.
Three hundred ninety-one districts around the state will see an increase in direct state aid this year, 171 will see a reduction and 14 will see no change.
The County College of Morris plans to expand facilities in an effort to fill the skills gap in the state's manufacturing sector.
The boarding school tuition is as much as $58,000 a year, but 40 percent of the students receive some financial aid thanks to the donation.
One school says it's turning away qualified nursing students in droves because it doesn't have the faculty to educate them.
Marine scientists at Monmouth University say the vessel, which was gifted by NOAA, will greatly expand the university’s research capacity.
The course is a way to enhance their knowledge of science and a chance to learn different skills to incorporate into the classroom.
With the state already $46 billion in debt, will voters approve putting the state another billion dollars in the hole to fund education initiatives?