One of reasons Nevada’s Open Meeting Law exists is to prevent the “he said/she said” dispute that’s playing out in the Clark County School District.
The reorganization of the Clark County School District is contributing to the district’s budget pinch. That’s according to Kenneth Retzl, director of education policy with the Kenny Guinn Center for Policy Priorities.
Teachers aren’t required to join the Clark County Education Association, but they can only leave during the next two weeks.
The deans fired by Superintendent Jesus Jara were more likely to be African American or Hispanic than the administrators who kept their jobs.
Superintendent Jesus Jara should resign or be fired. That’s the belief of Stephen Augspurger, the executive director of CCSD’s administrator union.
Charlie Brown never figured out that Lucy was always going to yank the football away. It’s an open question if the public will ever figure out that “more money” will never be enough for the Clark County School District.
A Brinks truck filled with gold bars from Fort Knox wouldn’t fulfill the Clark County School District’s insatiable appetite for more money. Just look at what’s happened over the past week.
Opportunity Scholarships help low-income students succeed at half the cost of public schools. That’s why the education establishment fears them so much.
The Nevada Legislative Session is over, and the results are mixed for Nevada students, according to Tom Greene, Senior regional legislative director, Excel in Ed in Action.
As the Legislative Session winds down, a bipartisan consensus has emerged on the most unlikely topic — the need for limits on collective bargaining.
Many students using Opportunity Scholarships will lose their funding within the next two years unless the Legislature acts, according to Don Soifer.
Scoring political points is more important to legislative Democrats than funding the programs they believe will improve education.
If you want to see how the education establishment kills education reform efforts, look at what it has done over the past eight years to gut teacher evaluations.
When public education fails, many say it needs more money. When Opportunity Scholarships succeed, those same people want to cut its funding.
Creating something successful and replicating that success at scale are two different things. The good news for students is that a new study shows some charter schools can do both.