The education of our children is vital to their continued success into adulthood. But as of late, things look grim: America’s public education system lags far behind other developed nations, test scores continue to drop, and the cost of higher education continues to climb, putting a college degree out of reach for many. Christians have long worked to provide high quality education with an emphasis on Christian doctrine for their children, but more and more are uniting with their neighbors to bring reform to struggling public schools.
- Boarding School Alumni Push for a New Kind of Abuse InvestigationUncovering decades of allegations out of the Christian Academy of Japan, investigators tried new tactics to facilitate repentance and healing.
- Degree by Digital Degree, Christian Colleges Go OnlineEvangelical schools are growing, but there are questions about the costs.
- I Was the Mole in a Family of MalletsHow God rescued me from a life of getting whacked.
- 6 Ways to Parent Your Kids for the New CreationAs Christian caretakers, we view our kids’ schooling in light of eternity.简体中文繁體中文
- The Struggles of Men Are a Problem for EveryoneFrom school and work to fatherhood and friendship, we need a vision of manhood that both sexes can celebrate.Português
- We Shudder at Abraham Sacrificing Isaac. But We Have Our Own Altars.We may flinch at seeing the revered patriarch nearly end his own son’s life. But what do we miss when viewing this story through contemporary eyes?españolFrançais简体中文繁體中文
- Federal Judge Tosses Challenge to Christian College ExemptionsIn the ongoing tension between religious liberty and LGBT rights, the Department of Education and CCCU win one victory.
- The Image of God in ‘Invisible Man’Ralph Ellison’s novel depicts the quest for personal dignity in a society determined to deny it.
- Why Educators Shouldn’t Be Worried About AIAI Apps like ChatGPT are a wake-up call to redefine the holistic nature of education.Français
- Christian Schools Building ‘Consortium’ for Hispanic Theology EducationWith $5 million from Lilly Endowment, three Los Angeles institutions “got ambitious.”