Online learning is harder for some students, so Colorado schools are protecting grades with new policies
As Colorado school districts have replaced in-person instruction with remote learning, some are also easing up on grading policies.
For Colorado’s youngest students, attention span is just as important as academics in remote learningBy Erica Breunlin Education Primary category in which blog post is published
Colorado families are getting a taste of homeschool thanks to the coronavirus crisis. Could it stick?
As parents trade spots with teachers, some are considering making the jump to homeschooling for good. But it’s tougher than they thought.
Experts offer ways to meet the mental health challenges — and risks including abuse and neglect — of prolonged social isolation.
Governor says more social distancing guidance, measures for Coloradans is coming; schools unlikely to resume classes
"All the additional social distancing measures that are applicable are being looked at," Polis told reporters at a coronavirus news conference at the state Capitol.
The head of the Colorado Education Association said Tuesday that Gov. Jared Polis should take action, rather than continue to leave the decision up to districts
Union leaders had expected more than 5,000 educators and supporters to attend the Day of Action rally from districts around the state.
Colorado school districts are pushing back, arguing that they need to retain authority over who comes into the classroom and over deciding what services children need to be successful at school
Colorado teachers plan to rally at the Capitol again this year — and at least one district will cancel classes
The 84,000-student Jeffco district made the announcement Wednesday, saying the number of expected teacher absences had exceeded the number that could be covered by substitutes
In general, districts plan to keep schools open unless public health authorities tell them to close
Thousands of teachers applied to Colorado’s new educator loan forgiveness program. But only 100 spots are available.
The Colorado Department of Higher Education is granting loan forgiveness of up to $5,000 each year for five years. Will that draw more people into rural classrooms and help the state overcome its teacher shortage?