Keystone in the Media

Students at Keystone Academy would have never imagined that a concert by a world-renowned pianist would begin with improvisations by the students themselves.
The world of international education is fast evolving. But is it changing for the better?
"Everybody at this year's math competition is going to remember Keystone," said Yang Zhaohui, a math teacher of Keystone Academy Beijing.
"Winning or losing is not important. You have to focus on the present and do the best you can. If you give it your all, odds are, you will win."
Last year, The Wall Street Journal[1] reported a six-time increase of Chinese students in private American high schools.
Keystone Academy is now an approved location to take the SSAT in China, making it one of only two test centers in the capital city.
​Steve Jobs, the founder of Apple; Jane Chen, founder of Embrace; and Matthew Estes, founder of Beijing-based Babycare Ltd. all have three characteristics in common
One of Princeton University's most talented groups of musicians – Tigertones – brought Keystone Academy's first music night to life with melody and memorable foot-tapping numbers – old and new.
Clear blue skies are a luxury in Beijing and, perhaps, "a blessing" as one parent noted. It was definitely one of those unique days in Beijing, and even more unique for Keystone Academy, as the School's founding community came together to celebrate the commencement of their journey.
At the stroke of nine on the morning of 1 September, Keystone Academy opened its gates to its first batch of students marking a momentous milestone in the history of the school.

The Keystone Magazine

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