State and district leaders grapple with the question of whether to provide child care for children of health-care workers and others, while also keeping everyone safe during the coronavirus outbreak.
Whether it's cleaning facilities or communicating with the community, our survey shows wide variation in districts' capacity to respond to the coronavirus outbreak.
As they struggle to prepare for the spread of the new coronavirus, some districts are also having to deal with pranksters putting out fake messages about school closings.
A running list of major education and ed-related conferences being called off because of coronavirus.
Salem, Mass., is working with a local hospital group to encourage teens to turn in their vape pens and e-cigarettes in exchange for a $50 gift card. But students must attend four sessions in a vaping cessation program before they can collect the gift cards.
But female superintendents continued to earn slightly lower median salaries than their male counterparts.
Experts weigh in on ways to assure that district dollars are being spent in a way so that every student is valued and every dollar has the most impact.
A high school student in Washington state, a school employee in the Portland, Ore., area, and a school employee in Rhode Island have tested "presumptive positive" for coronavirus, prompting shutdowns of their school buildings for disinfection.
The AASA, the School Superintendents Association, told districts to consider canceling overseas trips, teach proper hand-washing techniques, and be careful not to stigmatize students amid coronavirus concerns.
The group, which works with hundreds of first-generation and low-income students in schools across the country, selected Rey Saldaña as its new CEO.