Education We've been to school. We know how education works. Right? In fact, many aspects of learning — in homes, at schools, at work and elsewhere — are evolving rapidly, along with our understanding of learning. Join us as we explore how learning happens.

Education

Pre-school teacher Mikki Laugier, right, guides students in a lesson as they participate in an outdoor learning demonstration to display methods schools can use to continue on-site education during the coronavirus pandemic, Wednesday, Sept. 2, 2020, at P.S. 15 in the Red Hook neighborhood of the Brooklyn borough of New York. John Minchillo/AP hide caption

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John Minchillo/AP

New York City Mayor Bill de Blasio, shown here last month in Brooklyn, says that he and employees in his office will take furloughs to reduce costs. John Minchillo/AP hide caption

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John Minchillo/AP

Massachusetts parents sent their child to Attleboro High School despite knowing the teenager was infected with the coronavirus. Above, a coronavirus test is performed at Boston University in July. Charles Krupa/AP hide caption

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Charles Krupa/AP

At Northeastern University, 11 students were caught hanging out together in one room, in violation of bans on having guests in campus housing and on participating in crowded gatherings. They were all kicked off campus and out of their program for the semester. Tovia Smith/NPR hide caption

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Tovia Smith/NPR

Students Accused Of Breaking College COVID-19 Rules Fight Their Punishments

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A student walks on campus at the University of South Carolina. During the final week of August, the university reported a 26.6% positivity rate among the student population tested for the coronavirus. Sean Rayford/Getty Images hide caption

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Sean Rayford/Getty Images

As Campuses Become COVID-19 Hot Spots, Colleges Strain Under Financial Pressures

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A sign (left) outside a Mongolian-language school in Hohhot, Inner Mongolia, reads: "When the people have conviction, the state has strength and the ethnic minorities have hope." The sign at right says: "Rule of law." Emily Feng/NPR hide caption

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Emily Feng/NPR

Parents Keep Children Home As China Limits Mongolian Language In The Classroom

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Asher Wool, 8, uses a ferro rod and striker to light a bundle of tinder aflame at Earthwork school in western Massachusetts. Ben James for NPR hide caption

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Ben James for NPR

U.S. Education Secretary Betsy DeVos backed a rule that would have increased private schools' share of CARES Act dollars from $127 million to $1.5 billion, according to one analysis. Yuri Gripas/Abaca Press/Bloomberg via Getty Images hide caption

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Yuri Gripas/Abaca Press/Bloomberg via Getty Images

In her video Weehawken to Gettysburg Cathy Cluck stands near a statue of Alexander Hamilton in New Jersey. Cluck took a 15-day road trip to visit some of the places she teaches her students about each year and posted daily highlights to her YouTube. Catherine Cluck via YouTube/Screenshot by NPR hide caption

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Catherine Cluck via YouTube/Screenshot by NPR

Texas Teacher Takes Her Students On A Road Trip Through U.S. History — Remotely

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George Washington University says Jessica A. Krug has resigned from her position as an associate professor at the school. Jonathan Newton/The Washington Post via Getty Images hide caption

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Jonathan Newton/The Washington Post via Getty Images
LA Johnson/NPR

The Pandemic Has Researchers Worried About Teen Suicide

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Eva Marie Uzcategui/ Getty Images/Bloomberg via Getty Images

Parenting In The Time of Corona

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Students behind the Flossy Podcast: Joshua Bovell, Jaheim Birch-Gentles, Brianna Johnson, Jamar Thompson, Ieszan McKinney, and Kamari Murdock in Canarsie, Brooklyn, N.Y. (Not pictured - Isaiah Dupuy.) Kholood Eid for NPR hide caption

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Kholood Eid for NPR

Camp Robin Hood in Freedom, N.H., was one of the few around the country to offer a summer sleepover camp. This fall, it's offering a program where students can live and attend classes remotely. Jacob Spiers/Camp Robin Hood hide caption

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Jacob Spiers/Camp Robin Hood

Class Without Coronavirus: Students Take Schoolwork To Sleepaway Camp

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Principal Alice Hom and Assistant Principal Melissa Helman discuss the placement of social distancing signs for the school year before attaching them to the hallway floors at New York City's Yung Wing School last week. Michael Loccisano/Getty Images hide caption

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Michael Loccisano/Getty Images

School Is Off To A Slow Start, And It's Going To Be A Long Year

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Teaching kids math doesn't need to involve a textbook. LA Johnson hide caption

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LA Johnson

Math Anxiety Is Real. Here's How To Help Your Child Avoid It

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LA Johnson/NPR

'Children Are Going Hungry': Why Schools Are Struggling To Feed Students

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Sam Rowe for NPR

Researchers Warn Nearly Half Of U.S. Child Care Centers Could Be Lost To Pandemic

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