Through most of 2017, the size of the deficit and its impact on jobs were moving targets. Now that the School Board closed the roughly $62 million hole, it’s simply a sad chapter that further eroded trust in Nevada’s education system.
When Sumer Henning tried to place her youngest at Great Basin Virtual Academy — a K-8 program powered by the online education provider K12 Inc. and run through the White Pine County School District — the Clark County School District wouldn’t approve the transfer.
By her own account, Clark County School Board trustee Lola Brooks shouldn’t have graduated from high school. Now she serves as both a source of inspiration and a cautionary note for equally troubled kids in Clark County.
A Las Vegas family court judge should have been more thorough when considering the best school interest of a child wrapped up in her parent’s divorce, the Nevada Supreme Court ruled Tuesday.
Nevada is off to a good start in its ambitious quest to become the “fastest-improving state in the nation” in education, but more work must be done, officials say.
Erica Mosca first experienced education inequality as a teenager in California. Now she’s working to ensure that Clark County students get a quality education while also training them to become community leaders.
When nearly 100 middle school students from The Delta Academy visited SpeedVegas, an exotic-car racing track, they already knew about the complicated science of driving fast vehicles.
The 1989 legal challenge to the state’s formula for allocating funding for public education has led to some long-lasting positive changes.
As they have for 13 years, Bob and Sandy Ellis played Santa Claus to underprivileged schoolkids on Friday, handing out 5,200 pairs of shoes, 11,000 pairs of socks and 4,850 toys.
Nevada could soon join the ranks of states that have been sued over the way they fund public education. Several activist groups in Nevada have indicated they are considering such a step.