In this chapter, we consider the schooling experiences of Black/white mixed-race students in the UK context. To do so, we draw upon primary data from the authors’ studies on mixed-race lives. Whether as the “immigrant child” in school policies of the 1960s or—more frequently recently—as “the Black child,” we chart a history that shows how mixed-race students have often been subsumed into broader monoracial categories. Given the rapid growth in the number of people identifying as mixed-race, we argue that contemporary cosmopolitan education needs to take seriously the specific needs of its fastest-growing population. We also suggest, however, that it is necessary to tread a fine line to avoid fragmenting a Black community with which many Black mixed-race people continue to identify and be identified.