The North Carolina Board of Education adopted guidance from state health leaders for schools to open for in-person learning “to the fullest extent possible” while following all public health protocols.
The school board voted 7-0 Thursday to use CARES ACT money to pay teachers and teachers assistants to tutor students outside of class. The money will also be used to purchase more instructional resources and hire additional tutors.
The governor did not issue an executive order, he is just pushing for options. He wants parents to have a choice. Parents feel that is a good thing because there is not unanimous support for one or the other.
Two Gaston County parents are raising questions after they say their children were attacked at school by another student and teachers weren’t in the classroom to intervene.The two fights happened at Forestview High School in Gastonia just days apart from each other.Christian Scaff says he was in h
Superintendent Earnest Winston plans to make a recommendation to the board for student to return to in-person learning in mid-February.But it’s not final until the board votes to approve it on February 9th.
Republican members of the State Board of Education say that proposed social studies standards are “anti-American” and will teach North Carolina public school students that the nation is oppressive and racist.
In a few short weeks, the CMS board of education will take another look at the county case numbers and decide if students will stay virtual or go back to in-person learning.Right now, CMS says the plan is to send student back to in-person learning in mid-February. But that decision will depend on w
Mecklenburg County Public Health officials notified CMS that several already-reported COVID-19 cases they investigated at North Mecklenburg High, Butler High and Lake Wylie Elementary are classified as clusters.
Thousands of North Carolina parents are waiting on a response from Governor Cooper after the signed a letter to the Governor asking he take executive action and reinstate in-person learning. Four groups representing four major school districts in North Carolina, including CMS, came together to writ