The Clark County School District again will ask a judge to dismiss a lawsuit filed last year by the family of a Henderson middle school student who killed herself after she suffered months of bullying.
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Always thought Chancellor Dan Klaich was a straight shooter, but after a series of questionable actions on his part, I’m starting to have doubts.
The chairman of the Board of Regents is seeking an outside expert to investigate whether Chancellor Dan Klaich killed research critical of his administration.
What to expect when you’re expecting can be overwhelming.
A former Clark County School District official who admitted to stealing tens of thousands of dollars from the district will spend four to 10 years in prison and must pay back about $280,000.
Many elected state higher education leaders say they want more information about Chancellor Dan Klaich’s efforts to quash a report critical of his agency, and some question his leadership.
A judge heard testimony Tuesday but did not decide on the punishment for a former Clark County School District official who admitted stealing tens of thousands of dollars from the district.
California Gov. Jerry Brown on Tuesday signed a bill eliminating the state’s personal beliefs exemption for school vaccine requirements — legislation that was prompted by a measles outbreak at Disneyland linked to low vaccination rates.
It has been two years since the death of former Arbor View High School principal Patrick Hayden, but co-workers, friends and family members still cannot speak about him without shedding a few tears.
Nevada legislators and education watchdogs expressed alarm over news higher education officials buried a report amid fear it would reflect poorly on the system. The matter, they said, obstructs what many have long wanted: A higher education system with more accountability.
The Nevada Department of Education avoided angering the private school community on Monday when it issued temporary regulations to establish a new scholarship program for students to attend private schools.
The approximately 40,000 employees who work for the Clark County School District will receive no pay raises in the upcoming school year as the district attempts to fill a $67 million budget deficit.
The Clark County School District’s human resources team is spending June scouring the nation’s colleges and launching other efforts to fill 2,600 teaching positions opening between February and the start of the school year.
Challenged to improve quality at state-run community colleges, officials of the Nevada System of Higher Education hired a consultant to recommend changes — then killed a report saying their system is a problem.
View rounds up education briefs from across the Las Vegas Valley, including school news and scholarship information.
Months after Clark County School District leaders apologized for mishandling potential changes to the sex education curriculum, the unexpected cancellation of a school board meeting to discuss related policy revisions left at least one board member fuming.
When the new mosaic mural was unveiled June 2 at Petersen Elementary School, 3650 Cambridge St., it drew squeals, oohs and aahs from some attendees. The children seemed excited about it, too.
More than 65,000 students in New York City’s poorest-performing public schools will have their vision screened and, if needed, get a free pair of eyeglasses, Mayor Bill de Blasio announced Wednesday.
After visiting with the mayor of Caldwell, Idaho, Las Vegas Mayor Pro Tem and Ward 6 City Councilman Steve Ross saw the difference that a youth council made in the city. In an area where problems included violence and graffiti, Ross learned how involving young people in the decision-making process could change problems overnight.
The U.S. Department of Education will grant Nevada three additional years of flexibility from the accountability standards, and potential consequences, included in the No Child Left Behind Act.
The $4 million Sean’s Park is touted as a one-of-a-kind project to provide learning and recreational opportunities for those with intellectual and learning disabilities.
A new state law prevents school administrators paid more more than $120,000 from joining a collective bargaining unit or negotiating contracts with union help. Their current contract expires June 30, along with their benefits.
Givens Elementary School coordinated with volunteers from the Tournament of Kings at Excalibur to host a celebration for its graduating fifth-graders June 3.