Subscribe to District Administration
Web replica of the print magazine.
DA guest columnist Paul Hanley shares these considerations with school districts that had been charging forward with pre-referendum efforts tied to the November 2020 election—before the pandemic.
Providing broadband internet access this summer to 9 million students who aren't connected to online learning would cost more than $7 billion.
Superintendents are now diving into the nitty-gritty as they look ahead to reopening schools safely in fall 2020 and welcoming students back into classrooms that may look a lot different.
School district leaders must understand their obligations for transporting students who are homeless during distance learning and the transition back to school. Here's what you need to know.
Adam Garry, senior director of education strategy at Dell and a keynote speaker at the Academic Esports Conference, offers tips to make online experiences positive.
Providing books that students can read and relate to not only supports literacy, reading comprehension, and language growth but also offers a social-emotional boost during coronavirus closures.
School districts across the U.S. are getting books into the hands of ELL students to maintain literacy and reading comprehension skills while classrooms are closed.
Though sedentary behavior and screen time raise cause for concern, especially during the coronavirus pandemic, experts agree that setting too many boundaries for students can lead to negative outcomes.
The challenges of online learning, including family stress and students' lack of access to technology, has led superintendents to close early and begin preparing for fall 2020.
The three-day Academic Esports Conference features nearly 60 sessions with academic and esports experts who will address needs at both K-12 and higher education and offer strategies, guidance and best practices.
Reforms resulting from coronavirus closures might include blended learning where struggling students spend more time in classrooms while others take online classes.
Internet access is a basic right for students during online learning—and always, says DA guest columnist Caprice Young, the national superintendent for Learn4Life.