Demonstrators march in Doylestown for Banned Book Week
She is asking the country to have these books available.It has been argued in different parts of the country that some books are sexually explicit and not appropriate for young students.-- On the sidewalks of Doylestown, several people wore the covers of books they said they feel are some of the most challenged ones at schools and libraries nationwide."These books have tremendous value, they are pieces of literature that speak to kids in our schools and children around the country," said Nazemi.
Over 1,600 instances of corporal punishment in NY schools
In all, the state Education Department documented nearly 18,000 complaints of corporal punishment in public and charter schools from 2016 through 2021, the Times Union reported.State investigators have substantiated more than 1,600 instances of corporal punishment in New York schools over the last five years, The Times Union in Albany reported Sunday.The newspaper said it found that school districts have underreported cases of corporal punishment to the federal government and that state Education Department records are not readily available to the public.
Brooklyn-based nonprofit I Will Graduate donates curriculum to city public schools to boost student achievement * Brooklyn Paper
I WILL GRADUATE, a Brooklyn-based nonprofit working to fill educational gaps by providing career guidance, mentorship, and art education, donated their "Get Focused, Stay Focused" curriculum to every public school in the city this school year, hoping to boost students after a challenging few years in the city's school system.It will also look into the many programs they hold within their partnering school such as dance, film, journalism and tech initiatives.Gearing up for I Will Graduate Day The donation comes ahead of I Will Graduate Day , the charity's biggest annual event, focusing on empowering young students to feel confident at school and celebrating the importance of learning.
Beyond Title IX: Unions and the Fight for Equality in Higher Education - Non Profit News | Nonprofit Quarterly
Instead, arbitration insists that it is the university's responsibility to maintain a safe work environment.These abuses can affect all who work and learn in universities, though they disproportionately affect women and gender non-conforming people.Universities are not only reluctant to discipline powerful abusers, but also routinely fail to even offer non-punitive measures to survivors-measures that would simply allow survivors to safely complete their work or education.This guidance put universities on notice to become compliant with federal law, create new Title IX offices, and provide training seminars for students, faculty, and staff regarding their rights and obligations under the law.
Russian school shooting described as 'terrorist act' leaves 13 dead, 23 wounded
A mass shooting at a Russian school Monday left 13 people dead, including numerous children, in an act allegedly carried out by a former student, local authorities said.The shooting at School No. 88 in Izhevsk left 23 other victims wounded, with officials identifying the gunman as Artyom Kazantsev, whom they say killed himself following the massacre.His comment came after the Investigative Committee said seven of the people killed were children.Officials offered a disparity for how many of the victims were children, with Brechalov saying nine of the 13 killed were kids.
Long days, long weekends: the four-day week takes off in US schools
Her school days are long.All are working towards a high school diploma.But the four-day school week became more challenging when she started a new job and was no longer on the same schedule as her kids.Today her kids, now three, six, eight and 11, go to school five days a week and are less tired.Turner advised against painting the four-day school week with a broad brush, since states have different educational requirements and each district implements the schedule differently.One such example is AUL Denver, an alternative public charter school for students ages 14-21, where a four-day week is part of the school's trauma-informed approach.
9 dead, 20 wounded in school shooting in Russia
A school shooting in central Russia has left 9 dead and 20 injured.Anadolu Agency via Getty Images A gunman on Monday morning killed nine people and wounded 20 others in a school in central Russia, authorities said.Russia's Investigative Committee said in an online statement that two guards, two teachers and five students were killed in the shooting in a school in Izhevsk, a city about 596 miles east of Moscow in the Udmurtia region.The school educated children between grades 1 and 11.Izhevsk, a city of 640,000, is located west of the Ural mountains in central Russia.
At least nine dead, 20 wounded in Russia school shooting
Children were among the nine victims killed by a gunman at a school in central Russia on Monday, local police and government officials said.Russia's Investigative Committee said in an online statement that at least two guards, two teachers and five students were killed in the shooting in the school in Izhevsk, a city of about 640,000 people about 960 kilometres (596 miles) east of Moscow in the Udmurtia region.This screen grab taken from a footage published on September 26, 2022 on the Telegram account of Alexander Brechalov, Head of the Udmurt Republic, shows him speaking in front of school No88 in Izhevsk [Telegram / @brechalov/AFP] Any shooting at a school is a cause for deep concern for authorities, families and the nation in general.
Looking like their patients - UM, MDC work to get more people of color into medical school
Sixty percent of high school graduates in Miami who attend college enroll at Miami Dade College, and she is happy the door for them to attend medical school is now easier to open.UM and Miami Dade College recently expanded the Medical Scholars program to get more Black and Hispanic students into medical school and mentor them while there.The medical school and MDC signed an agreement that guarantees a slot to qualified students from MDC in the Medical Scholars program.He then enrolled at Miami Dade College, where he studied physics and engineering, believing the University of Miami was a dream school meant only for people with money.