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Here are 114 free resources, services and teaching materials being offered at no charge during the coronavirus outbreak. Updated on April 6.
I wonder if they will ever be satisfied. I’m talking about the critics who think they have the right answers relative to the balance between a worldwide pandemic and our extended school closure.
As the vast majority of schools in the U.S. have transitioned from the classroom to the computer — teachers and administrators have struggled to offer learning to special needs students.
In an effort to reduce the spread of the new coronavirus, Georgia Gov. Brian Kemp on Thursday ordered public elementary and secondary schools to remain closed for in-person instruction through April 24.
Louisiana teachers, cafeteria workers and other public school employees can generally expect full paychecks even if classrooms remain closed for the rest of the school year because of the coronavirus.
This pandemic has exposed gaps in our social safety net for millions of Americans, including nearly 30 million students in the US who depend on free or low-cost meals provided by schools as their primary source of nutrition.
Gov. Doug Ducey has signed legislation that allows Arizona students to finish the school year from home, if the state’s schools stay closed that long.
New Mexico public schools will remain closed for the rest of the current academic year, and local districts and charters will be tasked with continuing to educate students from a distance.
All schools across New York State will remain closed for at least another two weeks, extending the initial order to protect students during the spread of the coronavirus COVID-19 outbreak.
Here are four school administrators who either recently became a Superintendent of the Year or received another distinguished K-12 award.
Many schools—even districts—are adopting a year-round school schedule, where a single summer break is replaced by a series of shorter breaks.
Here are three K-12 districts being honored as Districts of Distinction runners-up for developing innovative programs that target at-risk students.
More Latinx and other minority students are enrolling in high-rigor classes after an Illinois district created and implemented a multipronged program to improve accessibility.
A principal and FETC speaker reacts to a recent survey that says principals either don’t prioritize the advancement of STEAM education or don’t have the means to do so.
A program from a previous Districts of Distinction honoree that connects middle school students to introductory college-level work has grown significantly.