Submitted by Kylie Lacey on Mon, 12/10/2012 - 3:48pm
Lunchtime rock concerts, club meetings and other activities are much easier on the students and staff at Murrieta Valley High School this year.
Submitted by Kylie Lacey on Mon, 12/10/2012 - 3:46pm
Parents who want a quick, easy snapshot of their child's school's performance can have it now with the release of a "school performance index" number for each of the state's 1,200 schools.
Submitted by Kylie Lacey on Mon, 12/10/2012 - 3:44pm
At Logansport High School, 47 students are enrolled in Chinese language classes — and are putting together complete sentences before their first semester is over.
Submitted by Kylie Lacey on Mon, 12/10/2012 - 3:43pm
Both the business administrator and superintendent were granted merit pay this year by the Lyndhurst Board of Education, officials recently confirmed.
Submitted by Kylie Lacey on Mon, 12/10/2012 - 3:41pm
Costs to New Castle and other public school districts statewide are mounting for students attending charter and cyber charter schools.
Submitted by Kylie Lacey on Mon, 12/10/2012 - 3:26pm
Many schools worry that programs like FFA and DECA might go to the chopping block because of a new plan to improve Missouri's schools.
Submitted by Kylie Lacey on Mon, 12/10/2012 - 3:23pm
The Boulder Valley School District's last adoption of new elementary math materials was mired in controversy.
Submitted by Kylie Lacey on Mon, 12/10/2012 - 3:19pm
In an effort to ensure a superior statewide system of education, the New Jersey Association of School Administrators (NJASA) is advocating for online and blended learning and the infrastructure to make it possible, according to testimony by Dr. Richard Bozza, Executive Director, NJASA, before the Joint Committee on the Public Schools in Trenton last week.
Submitted by Kylie Lacey on Mon, 12/10/2012 - 3:03pm
U.S. regulators are relaxing school meal rules aimed at reining in calories and portion sizes after some students, parents and lawmakers complained that new stricter policies left many children hungry.
Submitted by Lynn Russo Whylly on Sun, 12/09/2012 - 6:55pm
Former Hanceville student Miranda Robertson made good grades and got all the inspiration she needed from her high school experience to eventually return as a teacher’s aide in the Cullman County school system. What she didn’t get? A diploma. Robertson would have graduated in 2005, and though she got to walk and received a certificate of attendance, she still couldn’t technically graduate because she failed one section of a certain standardized test. It didn’t matter that she made As and Bs every year — what she really needed was a passing mark on the Alabama High School Graduation Exam.