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South Carolina's head of education said Wednesday that she disagreed with Gov. Henry McMaster's executive order issued Tuesday evening that a…
This afternoon, a S.C. House subcommittee will meet to review H.3976. This bill would allow students living in households at or below 200% of …
A bill ensuring all of South Carolina school districts offer full weeks of in-person learning the rest of this academic year and beyond, while guaranteeing teachers more money for working double duty, is heading to Gov. Henry McMaster's desk.
The House's bill requiring a full return to the classroom before the school year ends no longer prohibits administrators from assigning teachers to educate students both in the classroom and online simultaneously.
You’ve heard all about how the teacher unions are keeping kids locked out of school, despite CDC guidelines that say it’s safe to open the cla…
SC Education Superintendent Molly Spearman says that the Biden administration's refusal to let South Carolina skip a second year of standardized testing means “educators and students will be forced to spend an inordinate amount of time preparing, administering, and taking tests whose results won't be known for months, when they should be focused closing academic gaps and addressing the social and emotional needs of our students.” So here's a crazy idea: Let's skip the endless preparation, stop stressing out the students and return the tests to their original purpose.
Every school district in South Carolina must offer full weeks of in-person learning by April 12 and keep the classroom doors open in the coming academic year under legislation approved by the Senate.
South Carolina students will spend the final weeks of the school year preparing for and taking high-stakes standardized tests after the federal government denied Superintendent Molly Spearman's request for another reprieve.
South Carolina's K-12 public schools will share $2 billion from the latest federal COVID-19 aid package, on top of the more than $1 billion already allocated that largely hasn't been spent
Turns out the COVID-19 vaccine clinic last week at Greenville Tech Charter High School was a mistake, but no one at the school is complaining. Most of the state's teachers are likely months away from being eligible.