Gov. Brad Little is attempting to align spending with revenue trajectories for this year and next. He has some exemptions.
The State Department of Education has only released skeletal results from the fall reading test. The full data report is important, because it will allow parents and patrons to see how K-3 students fared in their neighborhood schools.
Boise’s Rolling Hills Public Charter School was one of many across the state that held an event, Monday, to celebrate veterans.
One of the closest votes of the day was a resolution to limit the number of charter schools allowed per 25,000 residents of a school district.
The new elections cycle may mean more votes, trustees say, but it also raises a number of challenges for school board candidates and the newly elected.
Little is asking agencies to cut 1 percent from the current year’s budget and reduce next year’s base budgets by 2 percent.
Teachers and other professionals stood outside of polling locations on Tuesday hoping to gather enough signature to put the “Invest in Idaho” measure on next year’s ballot.
During this week’s annual convention, trustees will vote on whether to try and limit the number of charter schools allowed per 25,000 residents of a school district, among other items.