NPR's Scott Simon talks about how much he enjoys watching school stage productions this time of year and why.
If the pets in a 5th grade classroom could talk, what would they say? That's the premise of Leo, the new coming-of-age movie musical from Netflix.
Broadway tickets are expensive — add babysitting to that and the costs are often prohibitive. But a nonprofit is trying to bring free babysitting to theaters around the country.
Children in Georgia would need their parents' permission to create social media accounts if some top Republicans in the state get their way next year. Lt. Gov. Burt Jones and Sen. Jason Anavitarte say the want to pass such a law in 2024.
If you see lemonade stands offering cool drinks in your neighborhood on these hot Georgia days, thank two Atlanta siblings who helped make it a reality.
Bibb County Schools are seeing success in a monthslong pilot of a program aimed at empowering students to help steer food to their hungry classmates.
Vermont is inching closer to passing a bill to make school meals free for all public school students. It could be the next to join five other states to make the move after pandemic-era benefits.
Ludacris and Mercedes-Benz have surprised schoolchildren in Atlanta with more than 500 new pairs of shoes just in time for the holidays.
An elementary school student from Appling County won the 2022 Georgia 4-H Watermelon Growing Contest. Her hefty entry weighed in at 109.5 pounds.
A new book argues that greater public support for parents is critical for the brain development of America's kids.
The social media platform announced ways to help its youngest users and their parents a day before the app's head, Adam Mosseri, is to testify about Instagram's potential risks to kids and teens.
Kendall Johnson has made history as the youngest USDA-certified farmer in Georgia, and she's also founded an organization called aGROWKulture.
Accidental gunshot deaths by children handling a gun were higher in March through December 2020 than during that same time in 2019. Researchers think 2021 will be worse.
With the school year about to end, NPR's Scott Simon ponders how quickly children grow up and become their own persons.