The start of school has been chaotic for districts amid the coronavirus crisis. Educators fear that without more support, students will be left behind.
Colorado students may shuffle school districts during coronavirus, leaving a financial mess in their wakeBy Erica Breunlin Education Primary category in which blog post is published
These Colorado school districts are welcoming students back for in-person learning this fall. Here’s why they feel it’s safe.By Erica Breunlin Education Primary category in which blog post is published
Wealthy Colorado parents are hiring teachers for private learning pods, leaving low-income students behindBy Michael Booth Education Primary category in which blog post is published
Online classes aren’t going anywhere, but thousands of Colorado students still don’t have internet accessBy Erica Breunlin Education Primary category in which blog post is published
How much should the state spend to learn how far Colorado kids have fallen behind during the pandemic?
Ten education organizations hope the state will invest in a diagnostic assessment for kids. A group that includes parents and teachers insists resources for the classroom and students need funding instead.
A coalition of education advocates want federal CARES Act dollars spent to measure where Colorado K-12 students stand academically as they return to class this fall.
College leaders say the change will align resources to state goals and help encourage institutions to provide resources for the neediest students to complete their education
The state budget includes a $200 million IOU for unspecified legislation that will eliminate tax breaks or raise fees, leaders said
Schools will look drastically different to Colorado teachers and their students. The state has offered guidance on how to carry out the changes and keep everyone safe.
The Joint Budget Committee finalized how to spend $11 billion in discretionary spending ahead of the legislative session’s restart
Enrollment usually rises at community colleges during an economic downturn. That’s not the case during coronavirus.
Fall enrollment among Colorado community colleges is down 22% at a time those schools have become more reliant on tuition