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Responding to districts’ complaints, the Newsom administration and legislative leaders are proposing revising requirements for educating and funding quarantined students through independent study this year.
We need to ensure that students, especially diverse students, don’t see this as a failure or setback but rather as an opportunity to help them find their way, writes Dr. Calvin Moore, Jr., CEO of Council for Professional Recognition.
An SEL expert suggests bolstering the approach in schools in partnership with students, families and communities is crucial to systemic change.
While more Black students in California are earning college degrees, concerning equity gaps in graduation rates remain, with differences based on gender, according to a new report by the California-based Campaign for College Opportunity.
To assist schools in supporting students in the return to in-person learning, the U.S. Department of Education released a new resource, "Strategies for Using American Rescue Plan Funding to Address the Impact of Lost Instructional Time," examining evidence-based strategies for addressing pandemic-related learning loss using their share of the $122 billion in American Rescue Plan funds earmarked for K-12 education.
We can use the power of the liberal arts to broaden workforce development. Liberal arts skills are really innovation skills, and must not be overlooked in the latest federal and state workforce development and education initiatives, writes Sonia Cardenas, acting dean of the faculty and vice president for academic affairs and professor of political science at Trinity College.
Middle and high school teachers can take simple steps to help students feel confident of success in their studies as they begin to transition into adulthood.
Weeks after relaxing its audit of college students relying on federal grants and loans to pay for this academic year, the Education Department said it will resume the process for the following term.
Colleges and universities lost about 191,500 transfer students in the 2020-21 academic year — representing a loss almost three times greater than the previous year's decline of 69,300 students, according to new data from the National Student Clearinghouse Research Center.