Political divide in country has meant less classroom instruction on race and racism, more harassment of LGBTQ youth, according to nationwide survey of principals.
College students respond to the question “How do you think California’s colleges and universities can build more diverse student populations without considering race in the admissions process?”
Amid political strife, some school districts have been discouraging political discussions.
Community College Chancellor Eloy Ortiz Oakley stepped up support for campus leaders urging them to not back down after some faced sharp attacks to statements condemning Capitol violence.
Educators offered support services for students and families while underscoring the importance of a robust education system.
Focus on Donald Trump and pandemic meant that Biden’s many education proposals got little airing during the campaign.
Distance learning poses additional challenges for teachers willing to help students examine a divisive election filled with misinformation.
Opening schools for in-person instruction involves taking risks at almost every stage in the process.
Despite threats from President Trump and Betsy DeVos to cut off federal funding, growing number of districts in California say they will open in fall offering mostly distance learning
President says children are being “taught to hate their own country,” while former vice president Joe Biden says teachers should have more authority in the classroom
Call for expanded tax credit program immediately rejected by top education legislator in House.
Unlike Trump, President Clinton expressed remorse for his actions and asked for forgiveness from the nation.
Impeachment by the House of Representatives reveals the weakness of constitutional tools to ensure the president upholds the law.
UC considering ways to help undocumented students stay in school, if their DACA status is terminated.
Thousands of California college students, graduates and employees would be at risk of deportation if DACA is terminated.