Both in-person and distance learning options could be available at most schools next school year, Deputy Superintendent Brenda Larsen-Mitchell said Tuesday during a “listening tour.”
Around 14,000 older Clark County School District students were returning to their classrooms on Monday after more than a year of virtual learning amid the COVID-19 pandemic.
Thousands of middle and high school students at the Clark County School District are expected to return to classrooms Monday after more than a year of all-virtual learning.
Parents reveal that safety, learning quality, scheduling and their kids’ preferences are considerations in deciding whether distance or hybrid learning is the best option.
In a Friday message to the university community, President Keith Whitfield said the university will hold ceremonies third weekend of May at Sam Boyd Stadium.
Students found out Friday where they’ll complete a residency for the next three to seven years in their chosen speciality.
Debate around the issue flared last week when a new study suggested that, if masks are worn, students can be seated as close as 3 feet apart with no increased risk to them or teachers.
The live two-hour discussion, which was streamed on the Clark County School District’s website and Facebook page, delved into the impact of the COVID-19 pandemic on students.
Student emergency funds existed before the pandemic, but Las Vegas-area colleges and universities are seeing a greater demand from students seeking help paying their bills.
If School Board’s interpretation of an “auto-renewal clause” in the superintendent’s contract is upheld, it could lead to his departure from his post as early as this summer.
A Clark County School District educator’s GoFundMe campaign helped a once-homeless family get back on its feet.
As adults wrangle with pandemic fatigue, their kids — and their teachers — are doing the same as they navigate the ins and outs of distance learning.
The university paid fines last month after a professor who ran the maternal HIV program allegedly submitted improper claims to grant awards.
Vassiliadis Elementary School in northwest Las Vegas apologized to parents Monday after the political cartoon video was shown to students on International Women’s Day.