Edellisen tason veräjä
'Research schools' for social mobility zones
Education Secretary Justine Greening is to announce six more "opportunity areas" with their own research schools.
Friends 'key to fewer school dropouts'
Schools urged to encourage pupils with poor grades to mix with stronger students.
Knowsley planning return of A-levels after shut down
Knowsley, which became the first borough to lose all its A-level classes, has plans for the exam to return.
Body anxious teens avoid PE, says report
Almost a third of 2,000 UK teenagers told a survey they avoid PE because of body anxiety.
MPs call for unpaid internships ban
Unpaid internships should be stopped as a barrier to social mobility, says a parliamentary report.
Poor public transport puts rural schools out of reach
Young people in rural areas are missing out on chances in education because of poor public transport.
SQA 'urgently needs to build trust'
Urgent work is needed to rebuild the relationship between Scotland's teachers and the country's exam body, according to MSPs.
Funding shake-up risks cuts in most schools, say unions
Government plans to reform school budgets risk cuts in most schools, say teachers' unions.
Oxford University college sorry for rejection email errors
Hertford College apologises after sharing rejection letters with all candidates via email.
School support staff 'tired and stressed'
Support staff in Scotland's schools are feeling exhausted, undervalued and stressed as a result of cuts, according to a trade union.
Numerical GCSE grades create confusion
There is confusion about England's new GCSE grading system, suggests research for the exams regulator, Ofqual.
Oxford University rejection letter turned into art
A student who was rejected from Oxford University turns her letter into a piece of abstract art.
Moderate screen use 'boosts teen wellbeing'
A study suggests screen time may improve teenagers' wellbeing - up to a point.
Llandudno Ysgol Maelgwn teacher taped boy to chair
A teacher taped an eight-year-old boy to a chair by his bare ankles for fidgeting.
Security qualifications fraud 'public safety risk'
An exam board calls for tougher action to prevent fraud in qualifications needed to work in the security industry.
Southern Rail strikes leave college classes 'half empty'
Students and teachers who depend on Southern Rail trains to get to college say classes are "half empty" during the strikes.
Heads warn MPs of 'extremely bleak' funding problems
Head teachers have rejected the government's new funding deal as failing to tackle "chronic shortages".
Childcare funding 'will create 9,000 places'
Thousands of nursery places for pre-schoolers in England will be created under a £50m scheme, ministers say.
Youngest armed robber: 'University changed my life'
Britain's youngest armed robber has told BBC 5 live that an Open University course changed his life.
How to spark an interest in science?
The BBC is launching a two-year campaign to inspire a million children to get involved in science.
Tom Harwood elected as National Union of Students delegate
A National Union of Students delegate candidate is elected with an unusual video pitch
Weekend exercise alone 'has significant health benefits'
Cramming all your recommended weekly exercise into one or two weekend sessions is enough to produce health benefits, a study suggests.
Tony Blair's son working in apprenticeships
Tony Blair's son Euan is backing the push for more young people to take up apprenticeships.
New York to scrap tuition fees for middle class
New York has launched one of the biggest schemes in the world to abolish tuition fees for students.
Procrastination? I'll get back to you...
Many people will already have broken their new year's resolutions. A psychologist explains why we keep putting things off.
Argentina's tough truths for improving schools
"We don't want to accept that we're doing badly at anything," says Argentina's education minister.
Internet entrepreneur Charles Chen Yidan is going to award $8m per year to education projects.
The front line
Schools have long been are at the front line when it comes to identifying and helping children with mental heath problems.
Is your child a cyberbully and if so, what should you do?
What should you do if you find out your child has been bullying others online?
In case you missed these stories, here's a round-up of this week's parenting news from the BBC.
Dangerously in the red
With personal debts rising at pre-credit crunch rates, a couple tells how spiralling debts cost them their home.
The National Union of Students is being accused of being "out of touch" after a delegate mocked it during his campaign.
Have uniform, will travel
How a meeting between two of the BBC's 100 Women of 2013 led to an English girl's school reopening in a Kenyan slum
Dire or delightful?
Traditional pre-Christmas school productions can be "stressful to create but a pleasure to watch".
Sex worker mums
A significant number of sex workers in the UK are also mothers, research suggests. So what is it like to sell sex while bringing up a child?
Pleasure or pressure?
A new gift-giving tradition has crept into UK homes, but what do you put in a Christmas Eve box?
When Corinne Maier spoke to the BBC attacking baby mania, her honest account of parenting struck a chord around the world.
Is university funding in crisis? BBC Scotland education correspondent Jamie McIvor investigates.
New rules on car seats are being brought in but what are they and will parents need to buy replacements?