A new paper quantifies the amount of household instability U.S. children experience over the course of their childhoods. A key source of instability: siblings, stepsiblings and other relatives.
We've gathered and summarized a sampling of research to help journalists understand the implications and impacts of “free college,” “tuition-free” and “college promise” programs.
University of Pennsylvania education professor Laura W. Perna offers journalists seven tips for covering "free college" and college promise programs.
Lagging home values and high foreclosure rates among Hispanic Democrats helped shift Florida from a blue state in 2012 to a red one in 2016, study finds.
Scrambling to find fresh angles for back-to-school stories? Here are three great story ideas with matching research to get you started.
Two experts — a university researcher and a former Census Bureau director — point out weaknesses in news coverage of the U.S. census and how journalists can do a better job covering the once-every-10-years population count.
As the U.S. prepares for its 2020 census, we summarize research that looks at who’s most likely to be missed by the decennial population count and how an incorrect tally can hurt communities.
When it comes to where America’s legislators invest their personal money, turns out they stick pretty firmly to their ideological ground.
This collection of research looks at who on college campuses lacks access to food, especially health foods, and how going hungry can impact students' grades and mental health.
For years, research has found that adults with children are less happy. A new study from scholars at Dartmouth College and the Paris School of Economics suggests the cost of raising them is to blame.