If it’s safe enough to have 1,000 people at a convention, it’s safe enough to put kids in schools.
How it’s spent — not how much is spent — is what matters when it comes to school funding. Unfortunately, Nevada’s Commission on School Funding is taking the opposite approach.
Not even a global pandemic can prevent the reflexive desire of Nevada’s education establishment to protect its turf.
After just two days, it’s already apparent that distance learning is a slow-motion disaster. Unfortunately, Clark County School District leaders aren’t taking steps to fix it.
If you want to increase student achievement among minority students, increase the number of charter schools.
If you want proof that it’s safe for children to return to school, just look at the day camps Clark County is now offering parents.
It’s too dangerous to bring students to school to learn, but it’s safe enough to bring them in for lunch. Such is the Clark County School District’s current logic.
The school board’s evaluation of Superintendent Jesus Jara was simultaneously comedic and tragic.
When there’s a conflict between the wants of union officials and the needs of students, Joe Biden has made his stance clear. Adults come first.
Health experts are urging schools to reopen fully. Gov. Steve Sisolak and Superintendent Jesus Jara aren’t listening.
From July 1 to 15, teachers can cancel their Clark County Education Association membership and save themselves over $800 a year.
If Clark County School District superintendent Jesus Jara gets his way, it’ll be harder for children to go to a school building than for a tourist to gamble in a casino.
Gov. Steve Sisolak’s refusal to be proactive in making tough budget decisions has worsened Nevada’s financial situation — and may postpone the start of the next school year.
It’d be easier for parents to enjoy summer break if they knew it was ending.