Last year Kiana Jones took a summer job at a trampoline park, supervising birthday parties and keeping an e...
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The American public-school system is already largely segregated by race, class and outcomes, and expert say that trend is likely to get worse.
Prior to Blew's remarks, some states had already started seeking assessment waivers for the upcoming school year.
The July 20, 2020 edition of KET’s Kentucky Tonight was totally dedicated to the issues and challenges Kentucky’s public school system faces as it struggles to configure a fall learning season.
As the schooling dilemma continues to daunt millions of parents, some with the means to front the steep costs are hiring private educators and tutors.
Learning loss during school closures due to the COVID-19 pandemic was the subject of an ECISD Live broadcast with Ector County ISD Superintendent Scott Muri and Chris Minnich,
Last year Kiana Jones took a summer job at a trampoline park, supervising birthday parties and keeping an eye out for overzealous bouncers.
Some experts think schools can restart in the fall—with precautions—and offer parents help in making a decision as to whether to send their children back.
A 4-year-old who was potty-trained starts having accidents multiple times a day, and a 5-year-old suddenly starts baby-talking and sucking their thumb; habits they gave up years ago.
In addition to shifting school online, the coronavirus has required leaders to rethink testing, grading, assessments and where learning takes place. But many of these changes could be long term.
To stem “COVID slide” learning loss, new policies are needed to boost testing equity and to adapt assessments to online and hybrid learning, according to NWEA.
Schools across the country, amid pressure from the Trump Administration to fully reopen schools this fall, are in the throes of making a decision that will likely have consequences lasting beyond the
1 in 10 Texas students did not finish school or connect with their teachers during the coronavirus pandemic, according to a statewide preliminary report from the Texas Education Agency.
Big state and national tests always require finely tuned coordination among researchers and schools. During the pandemic, large-scale assessments could become a complicated mess—if they can be pulled
During summers before the pandemic, I was delighted to let my 7-year-old explore different sides of himself than what he focuses on during the school year.
Boston Public Schools has selected a new entrance test for the city’s three prestigious exam schools, officials said Thursday, after scrapping the previous test earlier this year amid criticism that i
A single mom in Cleveland is spending the summer handing out free books to kids to help prevent what she calls the "corona summer slide," a concern that students will fall further behind in learning o
As we await concrete plans from area school districts regarding returning to school in the fall, questions remain about the potential academic impact of the spring school closure.
In recent weeks, CenterLine has featured several posts by Center associates and guest authors addressing how states, districts, and schools should consider using assessment to support instruction when
The pandemic has shone a spotlight on inequality in America: School closures and social isolation have affected all students, but particularly those living in poverty.
Schools were one of the first things closed when the COVID-19 pandemic hit, throwing virtually all 55 million U.S. students from kindergarten to 12th grade out of their classrooms.