Statehouse roundup, 1.31.24: Bill to arm teachers easily clears House after lengthy debate

Office, building, hallway, salaries, school, administration, principal, secretary

Superintendent shuffle: 2024 turnover at education’s helm

Sen. C. Scott Grow (R, Eagle) during a JFAC hearing at the Idaho State Capitol building on January 11, 2023. (Otto Kitsinger for Idaho Capital Sun)

直接打开168官方平台 逐一点进极速赛车168开奖官网记录下载 一分钟查询结果记录 Statehouse roundup, 2.1.24: Budget committee agrees on 3% employee raises

MORE INSIDE: Teachers union says arming school staff is unsafe, proposal to limit special legislative sessions advances.

State Board 3, 12.13.23

极速赛车168开奖官网记录下载+一分钟查询结果记录 Judge rejects Labrador’s open meetings lawsuit against State Board

At least a half dozen people from Jerome have enrolled in a "grow-your-own" teacher program, meant to help with teacher recruitment. Devin Bodkin / Idaho Education News

Jerome teachers take Monday off in protest, leading to district closure

U of I stadium drive

Analysis: Trial spotlights transparency — but not the Phoenix purchase

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Weekly round up every Friday

Statehouse dome

The election money race: an early Top 10 list

University of Idaho, spring stock

The U of I has billed us twice — for the same public records

North Idaho College winter

NIC to end contract with interim president

极速赛车168开奖官网记录下载+一分钟查询结果记录 最新结果号码 Episode 95: Previewing a pivotal legislative session

The 2024 legislative session opens Monday, with a cornucopia of education topics on the plate.

Will state leaders address Idaho’s school facilities backlog? How will the school choice debate shake out? Will legislators wade into the wonky but important debate about enrollment- or attendance-based school funding?

And what’s the other big education issue legislators should be talking about?

To get the answers, Kevin Richert and Ryan Suppe interview Quinn Perry of the Idaho School Boards Association and Matt Compton of the Idaho Education Association.

On May 17, the University of Idaho abruptly announced its plan to acquire the University of Phoenix, sending shockwaves through the state’s education and political circles.

At $685 million, it could be the largest and most polarizing transaction in Idaho higher education history. The U of I insists the deal will be a moneymaker. But Phoenix, a for-profit online giant with an enrollment of 85,000 students, is saddled with a checkered history and a tarnished reputation.

Idaho Education News’ Kevin Richert has closely followed this story for months, breaking news and fighting for the public’s right to know.

See the highlights of his coverage »

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