A new grant program could bring supplies needed to help kids overcome learning deficits from the pandemic to about 12,000 teachers
The nonpartisan Keystone Policy Center and The Colorado Sun teamed up to help ease the process of sorting through all the numbers from spring state tests
Scores on state standardized tests given in spring reflect a mix of students gaining ground and still struggling coming out of the pandemic
Miguel Cardona and Gov. Jared Polis headlined a workforce summit at the Community College of Aurora, where educators and employers explored how to better prepare students for in-demand jobs
Katy Anthes will hand over the state education department to Susana Córdova on Monday after about seven years of overseeing Colorado’s 178 school districts during a disruptive era in education
Chromebooks reach their “death date” when they are no longer capable of receiving operating system updates. Replacing them straps district budgets and harms the environment.
Fifteen middle schoolers competed at the statewide competition Friday, one of nine across the country. Organizers plan to launch a national civics bee next year.
These second-career teachers have shifted to the classroom at a time the profession has been marked by low pay and more responsibilities. Not even pay cuts could deter these new educators.
The state counts “at-risk” students based on those who qualify for free and reduced-price lunch. Changes to that approach could include counting kids enrolled in Medicaid, but the state doesn’t yet have that data by district.
A bipartisan bill would give 50,000 public school teachers an income tax credit of up to $1,000 to reimburse personally incurred expenses