A new analysis of how people secure professional and managerial careers shows that family background remains just as important as it was three decades ago, relative to educational qualifications.
Presentations from Parenting Child Wellbeing Conference held Tuesday 21 June are now available
Parents, the family home, and children's own attitudes and behaviours could all contribute towards reducing educational inequalities, a recent study shows.
The controversial practice of teaching primary pupils in ability 'streams' rather than traditional classes is much more prevalent than is generally thought, a new study suggests.
New research using MCS datasuggests that certain factors - such as reading on a daily basis - can help to reduce the impact of these inequalities on cognitive development.
A new set of reports from the Growing Up in Scotland (GUS) cohort study describe the realities of life for Scots children today.
Centre for Longitudinal Studies, Institute of Education