As more and more families start to home school and parents just want to do what’s best for their kids, it’s important to have an accurate picture.
The longer children remain at home, the more likely working moms must quit their jobs for childcare, setting back careers and financial wellbeing for years.
We’re talking two to four million more homeschooled children this fall. Is this a one-year coronavirus phenomenon, or will it change education forever?
At the end of the day, and at the inevitable end of this pandemic, it’s parents who will ensure that their kids continue to learn and develop.
Lots of parents want to check out of public schooling given the coronavirus mess. But they don’t all want to homeschool. What are the laws for families hiring a tutor or sharing homeschooling?
Rather than risk another year of subpar education for your children, this fall may be the time to make a move to real homeschooling.
There are about 2.5 million homeschooling children in the United States today, but what if 8 million more kids start homeschooling in the fall? Ongoing school shutdowns could make that happen.
Today, more than ever, parents must decide for themselves what they treasure: passing desires and excuses, or productive future adults.
Parents have not only the responsibility to care for and protect their children, but the right to guide and educate them.
What will be the long-term impact of the Wuhan virus on the economy, higher education, homeschooling, jobs, Congress, and American politics as we know it?
For the first six years of their education, I homeschooled my kids. While I loved it, here are a few things I would have changed.
While these two bills focused on homeschooling, the same perspective on parental rights—that the state knows best, parents be damned—can be seen in legislative branches throughout the country.
On this episode of the Federalist Radio Hour, Joy Pullmann interviews educators about the nexus between education and freedom.
The legendary thinker rebelled against the factory-like machinery of state-run public education. May he rest in peace, and may his work live on.
As homeschooling has grown, parents have used their freedoms to come up with models of schooling that explode the conventional, ‘factory model’ of schooling.
Local newspapers and homeschool leaders from West Virginia to Alabama and North Carolina to Texas report a surge in homeschooling interest and enrollment in just the past year or two.
Homeschooling shows what’s great about American democracy, yet also where our national education system needs to improve.
Homeschooling is growing, not least thanks to the continued deterioration of public schools. Here are some things for potential homeschoolers to consider.
Now that that new crayon smell has worn off, lots of parents are becoming dissatisfied with their kids’ schools. What to do?
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