Justices say the Clark County Education Association “validly terminated” a contract requiring it to pay dues to the Nevada State Education Association.
Julie joined the Las Vegas Review-Journal in July 2019 as a reporter for The View, covering the southwest/Henderson area. She grew up in southern California, and earned a bachelor's degree in journalism and mass communication from Whitworth University in Spokane, Wash. She worked as an education and health reporter at the Times-News in Twin Falls, Idaho for eight years. Before that, she was an education and county government reporter for two years at the Elko Daily Free Press in Elko, Nev.
Forty-six percent of respondents to The Nevada Poll, a phone and online survey, said they disapproved of actions taken by both the trustees and the superintendent.
Some pre-kindergarten through third-grade students returned to school Monday for a first day of instruction like no other.
The first day of school is always fraught with emotion, but Monday’s return to the classroom is expected to bringing an added dimension to the usual anxieties, experts say.
CIVICA Nevada Career & Collegiate Academy will open to about 600 kindergarten through seventh graders in a new facility that’s currently under construction on East Carey Avenue.
Nevada’s public charter school authority voted unanimously Friday to remove a cap on how many students can attend in-person classes at any given time.
At a briefing at Eisenberg Elementary School in northwest Las Vegas, school district officials detail cleaning procedures and sickroom protocols.
The U.S. Department of Education announced Monday it will require states to administer standardized tests this year, but will offer some flexibility. It’s unclear yet how Nevada will be impacted.
UNLV, Nevada State College and College of Southern Nevada haven’t finalized graduation plans yet, including whether ceremonies will be in person or online.
The school, which will graduate its first class of students in May, announced Friday that it has been fully accredited by the Liaison Committee on Medical Education.
Two UNLV scientists working on NASA’s new mission to Mars survived “seven minutes of terror” Thursday as they watched the Perseverance rover’s perilous but perfect landing on the red planet.
UNLV is part of an 11-university consortium that will receive a $25 million federal grant to support research and development in nuclear science, engineering and security.