Most Colorado student teachers aren’t paid and need second jobs. Will lawmakers step in to ease their financial burden?
Sen. Nancy Todd, a former teacher, will push forward an omnibus bill this session that will grant student teachers more flexibility and possibly compensation.
Struggle to afford kids, homes in Colorado could keep full-day kindergarten from busting education budgetBy Erica Breunlin Education Primary category in which blog post is published
Thousands of Colorado kids at risk of falling behind aren’t enrolled in preschool, but schools are out of roomBy Erica Breunlin Education Primary category in which blog post is published
Teacher pay in Colorado ranks among the least competitive in the nation when compared with other professions that require a college degree
The question now is what this “flip” will mean for teachers, students, and parents
Colorado districts aren’t getting enough state money to maintain schools and attract teachers. So they’re turning to local taxpayers.
Voters approved requests to fund critical school infrastructure projects and teacher raises in six districts, but rejected them in others. Local dollars are becoming more crucial to fill gaps left by the state.
Dan Ritchie is making his greatest political investment ever and emerging as a leader in the effort to overhaul TABOR
District officials announced Sunday that schools would be open to students starting Monday, with the help of substitute teachers and support staff
The union received legal clearance to strike from the state Department of Labor and Employment in late September and set an official strike date of Oct. 14
The debate for Prop. CC involves whether to keep TABOR refunds, or send the tax dollars to three key areas: education, colleges and transportation.